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oftbe 

Wlmbtv^itpomoxt^ Carolina 




CoUcction of Movti) Carolmiana 



UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00032728969 

This book must not 
be taken from the 
Library building. 



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ANNUAL 

OF THE 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

NINETY-FOURTH SESSION 
RALEIGH 

DECEMBER 9'11 
1924 




THE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION WILL BE 

HELD NOVEMBER 17-20, 1925, IN 

THE CITY OF CHARLOTTE 



W. D. SPINX, WINSTON-SALEM, OR HIS ALTERNATE, 

JOEL S. SNYDER, FAYETTEVILLE, WILL PREACH 

THE CONVENTION SERMON 







ROBERT HENRY MARSH 

Born ill CliatlKim County, November 8, 1837. Died in Oxford, October 6, 1924. 
Ordained to the Gospel Ministry, September 1, 1861. 
President Bajitist State Convention, 1891-1904. 
Vice-President Southern Baptist Convention, 1897-1902. 
Trustee Wake Forest College, June, 1870-1916. 
Trustee S. B. T. Seminary. Louisville, Ky., May, 1896-1913. 
Graduate of^ University of North Carolina", 18.58, and a trustee for manv vears. 
Pastor in Flat Kiver Association ^0 years, of one church, Hesters, over 47 
years. Chaplain 26th Regiment of North Carolina Troops. 
A profound scholar, a Christian gentleman, a good minister. 



ANNUAL 

OF THE 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

1924 
OFFICERS 

PRESIDENT 
B. W. Spelman Kinston 

VICE-PRESIDENTS 

J. W. SuTTLE Shelby 

Howard L. Weeks Durham 

K. F. Aydlett Elizabeth City 

RECORDING SECRETARY 
Walter M. Gilmoee Raleigh 

TREASURER 
Walters Durham Raleigh 

CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES 

Charles E. Maddry, Board of Missions Raleigh 

M. A. HuGorNS AND R. T. Vann, Board of Education Raleigh 

TRUSTEES 

W. N. Jones Raleigh 

B. F. Huntley Winston-Salem 

R. H. Riggsbbe Durham 



Presses of 

Edwards & Broughton Printing Company 

RALEIGH 



STANDING COMMITTEES 

Boxing Resolution — Archibald Johnson, Thomasville; Charles E. 
Maddry, R. T. Vann, Raleigh. 

Dropping Non-Cooperating Churches — Walter M. Gilmore, 
Raleigh; A. C. Hamby, Mars Hill; R. L. Randolph, Bryson City; 
Charles Anderson, Fayetteville; E. L. Middleton, Raleigh. 

Executive Committee Board of Missions — J. Rufus Hunter, W. A. 
Yost, W. A. Cooper, J. D. Berry, Z. M. Canveness, of Raleigh; 
J. A. Mclver, Louisburg; J. S. Snyder, Fayetteville; J. Clyde Turner, 
Greensboro; R. C. Campbell, Scotland Neck. 

Forest City Home for Motherless Children — W. O. Riddick, 
Azalea; C. H. Stevens, Cliff side; W. T. Tate, Caroleen. 

Historical Commission — J. T. Alderman, Henderson; W. R. Cul- 
lom. Wake Forest; C. J. Black, Gastonia; A. I. Justice, Henderson- 
ville; M. Leslie Davis, Beaufort; Mrs. Ethel Crittenden and C. C. 
Pearson, Wake Forest. 

Memorials — J. A. Campbell, Buie's Creek; E. E. Bomar, Hender- 
sonville; R. B. Lineberry, Winton; J. F. Mitchener, Franklinton; 
C. H. Cashwell, Statesville. 

Ordeb of Business — Luther Little, Charlotte; O. Max Gardner, 
Shelby; J. E. Hoyle, Wingate; C. A. Owens, Lexington; Lloyd T. 
Wilson, High Point. 

Orphanage Commission — J. Clyde Turner, Greensboro; S. H. Tem- 
pleman, Elizabeth City; Stephen Mclntyre, Lumberton; Mrs. R. R. 
Lanier, Seaboard; Miss Laura Lazenby, Statesville; J. H. Matthews, 
Windsor; J. D. Harte, Oxford; J. B. Willis, Hamlet; R. D. Carroll, 
Charlotte; W. R. Bradshaw, Hickory; W. L. Griggs, North Wikes- 
boro; W. A. Ayers, Forest City; W. C. Barrett, Gastonia; W. E. 
Abernethy, Leaksville; J. E. Kirk, Rocky Mount. 

Press — Archibald Johnson, Thomasville; Santford Martin, Win- 
ston-Salem; Walter M. Gilmore, Raleigh. 

Resolutions — R. L. Lemons, Shelby; Clay I. Hudson, Charlotte; 
J. A. Sullivan, Wilmington; E. N. Gardner, Thomasville; R. L. 
McMillan, Raleigh. 

School of Applied Stew.4j?dship — W. C. Barrett, Gastonia; M. L. 
Kesler, Thomasville; J. W. Suttle, Shelby; W. H. Wray, Gastonia; 
T. D. Maness, Concord; J. D. Huggins, Boiling Springs; C. J. Black, 
Gastonia. 

Social (Service — R. C. Lawrence, Lumberton; Lee McB. White, 
Kinston; W. J. Jones, Salemburg; Q. C. Davis, Albemarle. 

Transportation — Walter M. Gilmore, Raleigh. I 3 ] 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION 

BOARD OF MISSIONS 

For Three Years — Wallace Hartsell, Brevard; E. E. Bomar, Hen- 
dersonville; Luther Little, Charlotte; S. W. Bennett, Burnsville; 
L. L. Leary, Morehead City; S. H. Templeman, Elizabeth City; 
W. A. Ayers, Forest City; Bruce Benton, Rockingham; G. Van Ste- 
phens, Chadbourn; Joseph A. Gaines, Charlotte; J. T. Bowden, 
Marion; E. R. Harris, Virgilina; R. C. Campbell, Canton; L. W. 
Moore, Wilmington; T. J. McNeill, Roaring River. 

For Two Years — J. Rufus Hunter, Raleigh; W. A. Cooper, Ral- 
eigh; W. A. Yost, Raleigh; J. D. Berry, Raleigh; Z. M. Caveness, 
Raleigh; Chas. Anderson, Fayetteville ; W. R. Bradshaw, Hickory; 
J. A. Campbell, Buie's Creek; R. S. Fountain, Siler City; R. J. 
Bateman, Asheville; J. H. Matthews, Windsor; I. M. Mercer, Wilson; 
W. 0. Riddick, Azalea; J. Clyde Turner, Greensboro; J. S. Snyder, 
Fayetteville. 

For One Year — John Arch Mclver, Louisburg; Mrs. L. T. Vaughan, 
Nashville; S. J. Porter, Durham; G. C. Teague, Lenoir; W. C. 
Barrett, Gastonia; R. L. Lemons, Shelby; A. 0. Moore, Salisbury; 
J. R. Jester, Winston-Salem; Q. C. Davis, Albemarle; F. M. Hug- 
gins, Boone; F. A. Bower, Morganton; A. J. Smith, Franklin; 
John M. Cheek, Sparta; W. L. Griggs, North Wilkesboro; J. C. 
Goodman, Beaver Creek. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Four Years — J. J. Lane, Auburn; J. Ben Eller, Statesville; B. W. 
Rogers, Durham. 

Three Years — J. Henry Highsmith, Raleigh; K. R. Curtis, Kin- 
ston; T. L. Johnson, Lumberton. 

Two Years — C. L. Greaves, Raleigh; Mrs. Thos. B. Wynne, 
Murfreesboro; Mrs. D. Rich, Winston-Salem. 

One Year — Miss Madge Daniel, IManteo; A. Wayland Cooke, 
Greensboro; A. J. Hutchins, Canton. 

TRUSTEES OF BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

Five Years — Gilbert T. Stephenson. Raleigh. 
Four Years — Chas. H. Durham, Lumberton. 
Three Years — T. F. Pettus, Wilson. 
Two Years — Z. M. Caveness, Raleigh. 
One Year — B. F. Huntley, Winston-Salem. 
[ 4 ] 



Boards of the Convention 



TRUSTEES OP BAPTIST HOSPITAL 

Four Years — 0. Max Gardner, Shelby; Mrs. D. Rich, Winston- 
Salem; J. B. Grice, Asheville. 

Three Years — B. F. Huntley, Winston-Salem; J. Wilbur Crews, 
Winston-Salem; Gilbert T. Stephenson, Raleigh. 

Two Years — A. E. Tate, High Point; A. Wayland Cook, Greens- 
boro; T. L. Johnson, Lumberton. 

One Year — E. L. Davis, Winston-Salem; Mrs. Ruth Roddick, Win- 
ston-Salem; Zeno Wall, Goldsboro. 

TRUSTEES OF THE ORPHANAGE 

Term Expiring 1930 — J. B. Stroud, Greensboro; W. A. Cooper, 
Raleigh; J. H. Canady, C. C. Wright, Hunting Creek; L.. L. Leary, 
Morehead City; R. L. Moore, Mars Hill. 

Term Expiring 1928 — Stephen Mclntyre, Lumberton; T. B. 
Wheeler, Scotland Neck; E. F. Aydlett, Elizabeth City; J. W. Noell, 
Thomas Carrick, High Point; J. M. Stoner, Murphy. 

Term Expiring 1926 — B. W. Spilman, Kinston; C. L. Haywood, 
Durham; John Schenk, F. J. Liipfert, T. P. Pruett, Hickory; A. E. 
Tate, High Point. 

TRUSTEES OP WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Term Expiring January 1, 1930 — J. T. J. Battle, Greensboro; 
J. J. Brit, Asheville; Walter E. Daniel, Weldon; R. C. Dunn, Enfield; 
J. Rufus Hunter, Raleigh; N. B. Josey, Scotland Neck; Thos. H. 
King, Clinton; John A. Gates, Fayetteville; Watson S. Rankin, 
Raleigh; Richard T. Vann, Raleigh; A. D. Ward, Elizabeth City; 

E. Y. Webb, Shelby. 

Term Expiring January 1, 1928 — E. P. Aydlett, Elizabeth City; 
J. A. Campbell, Rule's Creek; Claud Gore, Rockingham; W. J. Fer- 
rell, Raleigh; E. B. Josey, Wilmington; G. E. Lineberry, Raleigh; 
R. L. Moore, Mars Hill; T. F. Pettus, Wilson; G. T. Stephenson, 
Raleigh; A. E. Tate, High Point; E. W. Timberlake, Wake Forest. 

Term Expiring January 1, 1926— J. C. Clifford, Dunn; Thois. H. 
Briggs, Raleigh; J. L. Griffin, Pittsboro; J. E. Allen, Warrenton; 

F. P. Hobgood, Jr. Greensboro; J. M. Broughton, Raleigh, M. L. 
Kesler, Thomasville; Stephen Mclntyre, Lumberton; Geo. A. Nor- 
wood, Goldsboro; V. O. Parker, Raleigh; L. R. Pruette, Charlotte; 
Clarence Poe, Raleigh; Robert E. Royall, Wake Forest. 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Term Expiring May, 1925— J. T. J. Battle, Greensboro; W. A. 
Ayers, Forest City; T. A. Avera, Rocky Mount; A. G. Cox, Winter- 
ville, Mrs. Margaret S. Everett, Greenville; E. McK. Goodwin, Mor- 
ganton; J. R. Hunter, Raleigh; Livingston Johnson, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1927 — J. D. Boushall, Raleigh; Miss Bertha Car- 
roll, Wingate; Z. M. Caveness, Raleigh; B. F. Huntley, Winston- 
Salem; J. Y. Joyner, Raleigh; M. L. Kesler, Thomasville; D. H. 
Penton, Wilmington; W. L. Poteat, Wake Forest. 

Term Expiring 1929 — W. R. Bradshaw, Hickory; W. N. Jones, 
Raleigh; S. Mclntyre, Lumberton; W. 0. Riddick, Azalea; R. H. 
Riggsbee, Durham; R. N. Simms, Raleigh; W. A. Thomas, States- 
ville; G. T. Watkins, Durham; W. H. Weatherspoon, Laurinburg. 

TRUSTEES CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Term Expires May, 1930 — W. D. Barbee, Edgar Brett, N. W. 
Britton, A. A. Butler, J. H. Stephenson, S. P. Winborne, J. H. 
Matthews, G. W. Paschal, B. W. Spilman, Miss Sue Brett, Mrs. 
W. A. Blount. 

Term Expires 1926 — D. R. Britton, W. J. Berryman, J. T. Bolton, 
J. P. Hollomon, Josiah Elliott, W. L. Curtis, Wayland Mitchell, 
J. J. Fleetwood, T. R. Ward, J. D. Babb. 

Term Expires 1928— A. V. Cobb, J. J. White, Lucurgus Hofler, 
P. J. Long, C. W. Mitchell, Jr., J. G. Stancell, J. E. Vann, B. H. Ward, 
I. A. Ward, D. E. Williams, Mrs. W. M. Hollowell. 

TRUSTEES OF MARS HILL COLLEGE 

Term Expiring December 1, 1925 — E'. F. Watson, Burnsville; R. J. 
Bateman, Asheville; J. F. Alexander, Forest City; John W. Ander- 
son, Mars Hill; Mrs. R. N. Barber, Waynesville. 

Term Expiring December 1, 1926 — 0. Joe Howard, Hickory; T. C. 
Henderson, Brevard; W. F. Robinson, Mars Hill; J. R. Sams, 
Columbus; Mrs. J. S. Trotter, Franklin. 

Term Expiring December 27, 1927 — W. R. Chambers, Marion; 
Dan C. Bryson, Sylva; N. S. Whitaker, Mars Hill; G. D. Carter, 
West Asheville; Mrs. Fannie Moore, Gastonia. 

Term Expiring December 1, 1928 — J. B. Grice, West Asheville; 
Weaver Wilson, Asheville; A. U. Stroup, Mt. Holly; R. S. Gibbs, 
Mars Hill; C. B. Washburn, Marshall. 



Boards of the Convention 7 

Term Expiring December 1, 1929 — W. C. McConnell, Asheville; 
J. W. O'Hara, Asheville; W. O. Riddick, Azalea; J. R. Owen, Mars 
Hill; Mrs. W. E. Logan, West Asheville. 

TRUSTEES OF WINGATE JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Term Expiring January 1, 1930 — L. R. Pruette, Charlotte; E. J. 
Britt, Lumberton; W. H. Weatherspoon, Laurinburg; Bruce Ben- 
ton, Rockingham; G. M. Stewart, Wingate. 

Term Expiring January 1, 1928 — T. D. Maness, Concord; J. P. 
Hackney, Charlotte; W. R. Burrell, Monroe; J. M. Edwards, Marsh- 
ville; K. W. Ashcraft, Wadesboro. 

Term Expiring January 1, 19261 — D. F. Fink, Charlotte; R. E. 
Powell, Marshville; A. D. Griffin, Peachland; J. E'. Hoyle, Wingate; 
J. E. Sustare, Matthews. 

TRUSTEES SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

R. T. Vann, Raleigh; L. Johnson, Raleigh; W. L. Poteat, Wake 
Forest; C. H. Durham, Lumberton; Zeno Wall, Goldsboro; Chas. 
Anderson, Fayetteville; G. T. Stephenson, Raleigh; W. J. Berry- 
man, Edenton; G. T. Watkins, Durham. 

TRUSTEES BAPTIST BIBLE INSTITUTE 

B. W. Spilman, Kinston; E. D. Poe, Weldon; W. A. Ayers, 
Forest City. 

STATE MEMBERS OF SOUTHWIDE BOARDS 

Foreign Mission Board — T. W. O'Kelly, Raleigh. 
Home Mission Board — C. H. Durham, Lumberton. 
Sunday School Board — W. C. Barrett, Gastonia. 
Education Board — R. T. Vann, Raleigh. 
Relief and Annunity — S. J. Porter, Durham. 



CONSTITUTION 

Section 1. This body shall be known as the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina. 

Sec. 2. The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina shall 
be composed of not exceeding three representatives from each white 
association in the State and not exceeding one white representative 
appointed by the churches for every $50.00 contributed to its funds, 
and of such life members as have been made so by the payment of 
$30.00 at any one time to the treasurer of the Convention for the 
objects of the Convention and all the officers of the Boards of the 
Convention provided: That no church shall have more than ten 
representatives, and provided, further, that no other life members 
shall be created. No one shall be a member of the Convention who 
is not a member of a Missionary Baptist church, cooperating with 
the Convention. 

Sec. 3. The object of the Convention shall be to promote mis- 
sions, education, social service, the distribution and study of the 
Bible and sound religious literature, to assist Baptist churches in 
the erection of houses of worship, and to cooperate with the South- 
ern Baptist Convention in its work. 

Sec. 4. The Convention shall meet annually on the first Tuesday 
after the fifteenth of November. 

Sec. 5. The officers of the Convention shall be a president, three 
vice-presidents, a recording secretary, a corresponding secretary, 
and three trustees of the Convention and the trustees of the 
North Carolina Baptist Foundation. The president, vice-presidents, 
recording secretary and corresponding secretary shall be elected 
as the Convention may determine. The term of office of president 
shall commence at the conclusion of the session at which he is 
elected and continue until the close of the next Convention. 

Sec. 6. The president shall preside over the deliberations of the 
Convention and discharge such other duties as are incumbent on 
the presiding officer of deliberative bodies. He shall appoint all 
committees unless the Convention shall otherwise determine, and 
in his absence one of the vice-presidents shall act in his stead. 

Sec. 7. The recording secretary shall record the proceedings of 
the Convention and have the same printed and distributed. 

Sec. 8. The corresponding secretary shall solicit contributions 
to the objects of the Convention, assist the Board of Missions in 
[ 8 ] 



Constitution 9 

the selection of missionaries and labor to promote the objects of 
the Convention. 

Sec. 9. The treasurer shall receive all funds sent to him for the 
objects of the Convention, make acknowledgment of the same once a 
month in the Bihlical Recorder, give a bond to the trustees of the 
Convention in such amount as they may determine for the faithful 
performance of his duties and prescribe the terms and conditions 
of said bond. He shall also forward at least once a month all con- 
tributions to their destination; at every meeting of the Convention 
he shall make a full report of his receipts and disbursements, and 
upon retiring from his office, turn over to his successor all moneys, 
papers, books and other property belonging thereto. 

Sec. 10. The trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and 
all property acquired by and belonging to the Convention and take 
a sufficient bond from the treasurer, and in case the ti-easurer shall 
refuse or neglect to give his bond within thirty days after his elec- 
tion the trustees shall have power to elect a treasurer. The said 
trustees shall elect a chairman and secretary and report annually 
to the Convention the work done by them. The said trustees shall 
• make such conveyances of the property of the Convention as they 
may be directed to convey by the Convention. 

Sec. 11. The corresponding secretary of the Convention shall 
employ a reputable firm of auditors each year to make complete 
.audit of the books and accounts, and report to a committee to be 
named by the Convention, who will receive said report and have 
have same published in the minutes of the Convention. 

Sec. 12. The work of the Convention shall be classed under 
three heads, namely, missions, education and social service. The 
Board of Missions shall be known as the State Board of Missions, 
and the Board of Education shall be known as the State Board of 
Education. There shall be a standing committee of five on Social 
Service. These Boards and the committee on Social Service shall be 
appointed annually and report to each session of the Convention 
with such recommendations as they may desire to make. 

Sec. 13. It shall be the duty of each of these Boards to have its 
reports printed and ready for distribution on the first day of the 
Convention and they shall plan their work so as to avoid conflicts 
in presentation of their work and the collection of funds as far 
as possible. 

Sec. 14. The Convention recommends to the churches and asso- 
ciations that they cooperate with these Boards in their work. The 
Convention shall decide which of said Boards shall have charge of 
any particular work of the Convention. 



10 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Sec. 15. Individuals, churches, and associations, or others desir- 
ing the assistance and cooperation of the Baptists of the State in 
any work not already fostered by the Convention, should present 
the question to the agency under which it should he properly 
placed. If the agency should refuse to take it up, it may he pre- 
sented to the Convention under miscellaneous business or a special 
order. 

Sec. 16. The mission work of the Home and Foreign Mission 
Boards shall be carried on under the direction of the State Board 
of Missions in such cooperative manner as the three boards, or 
their corresponding secretaries, may agree upon. 

Sec. 17. All reports from educational institutions connected with 
the Convention shall be made annually to the Convention in session 
through the Board of Education. 

Sec. is. The State Board of Missions and the State Board of Edu- 
cation shall be located in Raleigh. 

Sec. 19. The work of the social service of the Convention shall 
be presented in reports on the Orphanage, Minister's Relief Board, 
Hospitals, Temperance and such other matters affecting social con- 
ditions of which the Conversation shall take cognizance, all of which 
shall be considered by the standing committee on social service. 

Sec. 20. The members of the Boards of the Convention and insti- 
tutions affiliated with the Convention shall be distributed as widely 
as practicable, both as to territory and individuals. 

Sec. 21. The Convention year shall close November 15 of each 
year. 

Sec. 22. The Boards of the Convention shall determine the 
amount of compensation of their respective officers and the State 
Board of Missions shall determine the amount of compensation of 
the Treasurer, Corresponding Secretary and Recording Secretary of 
the Convention. 

Sec. 23. If, for any reason, it shall be necessary to select a place 
or to change the time or place of the meeting of the Convention, 
after the Convention adjourns, the President, Recording Secretary 
and the Corresponding Secretaries of the several Boards shall be a 
committee with power to make necessary change or changes. 

iSec. 24. This constitution may be changed or amended on any 
day but the last of any annual session of the Convention by two- 
thirds vote of those present when the vote is taken. 



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 



NINETY-FOURTH ANNUAL SESSION 

Raleigh^ December 9, 1924. 

The Baptist State Convention of ITorth. Carolina met in 
the auditorium of the Tabernacle Baptist Church of this 
City at 2 :30 o'clock this afternoon, in its ninety-fourth an- 
nual session. 

President B. W. Spilman announced that F^ A. Bower 
would lead the music of this session. " What a Friend We 
Have in Jesus" was sung. W. H. Horton led the devotional 
services, reading 2 Cor. 5, and commenting on "Some New 
Things" recorded in this chapter. J. T. Bowden led in 
prayer. 

The Chair appointed the following committees: 

Enrollment — Perry Morgan, E. G. Davis, A. V. Washburn, J. R. 
Everette, I. P. Frazier, W. L. Griggs, R. E. Powell, J. Clyde Yates, 
J. A. Ward, E. J. Isenhour, J. P. Essex. 

Committee on Committees — C. C. Smith, W. J. Grain, B. G. Early, 
A. C. Hamby, Luther Little, T. L. Johnson, H. W. Baucom. 

On motion, the Convention proceeded to organize. 
M. A. Adams nominated J. W. Suttle, Shelby, for vice- 
president; H. F. Brinson nominated Howard L. Weeks, 

[ 11 1 



12 ]Sr. C. Baptist State Convention 

Durham; A. A. Butler nominated E. F. Aydlett, Elizabeth 
City. On motion, nominations closed and the Secretary 
cast the ballot of the Convention for these three brethren 
for Vice-presidents. 

On motion of J. A, McKaiighaii, Walter M. Gihnore is 
reelected Recording Secretary. 

On motion of E. F, Aydlett the Secretary cast the ballot 
of the Convention for Walters Durham for Treasurer. 

On motion of J. R. Hunter, the election of Auditor is de- 
ferred pending the report of a special committee appointed 
a year ago to consider the matter of office administration. 

On motion of Livingston Johnson, Charles E. IMaddry was 
reelected Secretary of the Board of Missions. 

On motion of T. M. Pittman, W. K Jones, B. F. Huntley 
and R. H. Riggsbee \fere reelected Trustees of the 
Convention. 

G. W. Paschal presented the following report, with later 
amendments, which was adopted. 

ORDER OF BUSINESS 
Tuesday Afternoon 

2:30 — Worship — W. H. Horton. 

2:45 — Enrollment and Organization. 

3:15 — Presentation of Reports. 

4:00 — Appointment of Committees on Reports. 

4:15 — Keynote Address — R. J. Bateman. 

TtJESDAT Evening 

7:15 — Worship — Clay I. Hudson. 

7:30 — Presentation New Pastors. 

7 : 45 — Evangelism. 

8:15 — Convention Sermon — A. Paul Bagby. 

Wednksday Mokxino 
9:00 — Worship — Eph Whisenhunt. 
9 : 15 — Miscellaneous. 



Minutes of Session 1924 13 

9:30 — Baptist Foundation. 

9:45 — Biblical Recorder. 
10 : 15 — State Missions. 
12:00 — Theological Schools. 

1 : 00 — Adjournment. 

Wednesday Afternoon 

2:15^Worship — J. M. Kester. 

2 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

2:45 — Orphanage. 

3 : 30— W. M. U. 

4:00— Hospitals. 

4:45 — ^Committee's Report on Greek Letter Fraternities. 

Wednesday Evening 

7:15 — Worship — Lloyd T. Wilson. 
7:30 — Foreign Missions. 
8 : 30— Education. 

Thursday Morning 

9:00 — Worship — Coy Blackburn. 

9:15 — Miscellaneous — Election of President of the Convention. 

9:45 — Report on 75 Million Campaign. 
ia:15— The 1925 Unified Program. 
11:00 — Report on Sunday Schools. 
11:40 — Sunday School Board. 
12:00 — Stewardship. 
12:15 — Home Missions. 

1 : 00 — Adjournment. 

Thursday Afternoon 

2 : 15— Worship— C. R. Taylor. 
2 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

2:45 — Adjourn to New Meredith Campus for Laying of Corner 
Stone. 

Thursday Evening 

7:15 — ^Worship — N. C. Teague. 

7 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

7 : 45 — Historical Commission. 

8:00— B. Y. P. U. 

8:45 — Meredith College. 

9:30 — Ministerial Relief and Annuity. 

9:45 — School of Applied Stewardship. 



14 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 

10:00— Social Service. 
10 : 15 — Memorials. 

— Miscellaneous. Chas. L. Greaves, 

Howard Weeks, 
I. M. Mercer, 
G. W. Paschal, 
L. E. M. Freeman. 

Committee. 

On motion of G. T. Stephenson the following amendment 
of the report was adopted : that the report on the Baptist 
Foundation be transferred from Friday 10 a.m. to Wednes- 
day 9 :30 a.m. 

J, K. Henderson moyed to amend the report by changing 
the time for the report on Greek Letter Fraternities from 
Friday, 10 :45 a.m. to Thursday 9 :15 a.m. On motion of 
Charles E. Maddry, the motion is amended by referring it to 
the committee on order of Business. 

Perry Morgan, chairman of committee on enrollment, re- 
ports a registration of 355 delegates present. 

Charles E. Maddry presented his report on the Board of 
Missions, calling attention to some salient features. (See 
Appendix A.) 

M. A. Huggins presented his report as corresponding sec- 
retary of the Board of Education. (See Appendix B.) 

William Louis Poteat presented the report on Social 
Service. (See Appendix C.) 

Chairman C. C. Smith announced the following 
committees : 

On Report of Board of Missions: C. H. Durham, J. Ben Eller. 
W. H. Horton, J. C. Canipe. R. E. White. 

On Report of Board of Education: Zeno Wall, C. T. Tew, J. A. 
Gaines, I. M. Mercer, G. N. Cowan. 

On Report of Social Service: J. M. Kester, Howard L. Weeks, 
R. L. Shirley, John A. Gates, A. 0. Moore. 



Minutes of Session 1924 15 

After sii\giiig "Amazing Grace," R. J. Bateman made the 
•'keynote" address of the Convention, emphasizing some of 
the fundamental problems we face as a denomination today, 
our relation to them and our duty to solve them. 

On motion, adjourned after prayer by Elbert I^, Johnson. 



TUESDAY— Evening Session 

H. C. Whitener led the congregation in singing "Stand 
Up, Stand Up for Jesus." Clay I. Hudson led the devo- 
tional service reading and commenting on Mat. 11 :27-30 
and leading in prayer. 

Livingston Johnson presented the following new pastors 
who have come to the State since our last session: E. G. 
Davis, Mount Airy, First ; Eph Whisenhunt, Lincolnton, 
First; J. E. Pentuff, Concord, McGill Street; Lloyd T. 
Wilson, High Point, First; R. L. Shirley, Williamston; 
S. L. I^aff, Laurinburg; T. C. Singleton, Newton, First; 
J. Allen Hunnicutt, Carboro; J. A. Sharpe, Spencer; A. 
Finch, Merry Hill; C. A. Caldwell, McAdenville; E. W. 
Mason, Aulander ; James M. Hayes, Elkin ; Jesse McCarter, 
Rowland ; W. H. Horton, New Bern, First ; R. N. Childress, 
Mount Airy, Haymore Memorial; C. R. Taylor, Burgaw; 
Clay I. Hudson, Pritchard Memorial, Charlotte; O. F. 
Barnes, Trinity; R. F. Staples, Ridgecrest. 

Chaiiinan Greaves announced the following changes in 
program: The report on Greek Letter fraternities will be 
presented Wednesday afternoon, 4 :45 ; and at 9:15 Thurs- 
day morning the President of the Convention for the next 
session will be elected. 

After singing "I Am Bound for the Promised Land," 
the special order, "Evangelism" having arrived. Evangelist 
Herman T. Stevens presented his report calling to the front 



16 N. C. Baptist State Coxvention^ 

a number of pastors whom lie aud his associates, B. Town- 
send and W. G. Hughes, have assisted in meetings during 
the past year. The following brethren bore testimony of 
the high character of the work done by these evangelists: 
E. B. Lineberry, J. H. Bunu, E. D. Poe, D. P. Bridges 
and J. A. Campbell. 

The Chair recognized the following visitors : "William 
Lunsford, Dallas, Texas, Corresponding Secretary of the 
Ministers' Relief and Annuity Board; J. W. Cammack, 
Birmingham, Ala., Corresponding Secretary of the Board 
of Education of the Southern Baptist Convention, and 
Brother Brown, pastor of the Jenkins Memorial Methodist 
church of this city. 

''All Hail the Power of Jesus' Xanie" was sung and 
William Louis Poteat read the Scriptures, Luke 8, and led 
in prayer. A. Paul Bagby then preached the Convention 
'Sermon, using as his subject, ''The Power We ]^eed," from 
the text, "But Jesus said, 'Some one did touch me, for I 
perceive that power has gone forth from me'." Luke 8:46. 

After prayer by Brother Bagby and a solo, "Open the 
Gates of the Temple," by W. Furman Betts, the Convention 
adjourned, Luther Little pronouncing the benediction. 

WEDXESDAY— MoExixG Session 

Vice-President Suttle in the chair. F. A. Bower con- 
ducted the song service. Eph ^\Tiisenhunt read Philippians 
2 :12-16 and spoke on "Christians as Lights in the World 
Holding Forth the Word of Life," following with prayer. 
''When I Survey the Wonderous Cross" was sung. 

The proceedings of yesterday's sessions were read and 
approved. 

C. C. Smith read the following report on Committee on 
Oommittees : 



Minutes of Session 1924 17 

On Place and Preacher: E. D. Poe, H. W. Baucom, C. L. Jackson, 
J. W. Suttle, C. M. Beach. 

On 'Nominations: Geo. T. Watkins, T. H. King, R. L. Moore, J. 
Rufus Hunter, S. L. Morgan. 

For Historical Commission, Resolutions, Memorials, Transporta- 
tion, Order of Business, ;9ocial Service and Press committees, see 
list of standing committees. 

Z. M, Caveness read the report on the Baptist Foundation. 
(See Appendix D. ) On motion, and after a brief discus- 
sion by C, H. Durham and Z, M. Caveness, the report was 
adopted. 

Livingston Johnson read the following- report on the 
Biblical Recorder; and Josiah William Bailey, a former 
editor of this paper, spoke on "The Place of the Biblical 
Recorder in Our Denominational Program in North Caro- 
lina" : 

REPORT ON BIBLICAL RECORDER 

If the Biblical Recorder was essential to the success of the work 
when the paper was founded by Thomas Meredith, in 1833, it is 
certainly more so now. Then there were but 15,000 Baptists in the 
State, white and colored, and the work they were doing was small 
compared with that of the present day. The figures this year show 
a membership of nearly 350,000 white Baptists and there are almost, 
if not quite, as many colored Baptists. The contributions reported 
by the treasurer run close to a million dollars. 

It has been estimated that not more than one-third of our people 
were enlisted in the 75 Million Campaign. Suppose all had been 
enlisted and equally interested, what a vast amount would have 
been reported for the work of the Kingdom! 

If it be true that those who are best informed as to our work 
are the most liberal givers for its support, it follows that we should 
endeavor to broadcast information as widely as possible. The 
cheapest way, as well as one of the most effective, for imparting 
information is through the printed page. The Recorder is the only 
medium through which North Carolina Baptists can learn about 
all departments of work in this State. With the opportunities 
which confront us today it is little short of tragical that two-thirds 



18 N. C. Baptist State Co>"vestiox 

of our people are unenlisted, and every effort should be made to 
reach and enlist them. 

We believe that most of our pastors are interested in the work, 
and acknowledge the usefulness of the Recorder as an agency for 
awakening interest among our people. But why so few of them 
show the same active interest in increasing the circulation of the 
Recorder that they do in promoting the interests of the Kingdom, 
we do not know. 

As important as is* the influence of the Recorder in increasing 
the spirit of liberality among our people, this is not its only, or 
chief, mission. There was never a time, perhaps, certainly not in 
this generation, when the Recorder w^as so greatly needed in the 
homes of our people as it is today. Printed matter, much of which 
is pernicious and dangerous, is finding its way into our homes. 
Much of this is furnished without charge, which is evidence that 
those who send it out believe its pages will win converts to their 
cause. Some of the great publishing houses of the country appear 
to be running over time turning out books on the Bible, and four 
out of five of these books contain matter calculated to destroy faith 
in the Bible as the inspired Word of God. Many of the metropolitan 
magazines have entered the field of theology, and assume a knowl- 
edge of the subject superior to that possessed by trained theologians. 

We refer to the character of much of the literature of the pres- 
ent day to show the trend of things, and to say that matter pre- 
pared for the purpose of counteracting the influence of this per- 
nicious literature should be placed in the hands of our people, 
especially our young people. Such matter the Biblical Recorder 
is endeavoring to send out week by week. 

The following is a statement from the Business Manager of the 
Biblical Recorder Publishing Company: 

Several years ago we passed the time when the Recorder was 
published in the interest of the stockholders, and have since that 
time been out to aid the Baptists of North Carolina in the perform- 
ance of the tasks that have fallen to their hands. The directors 
and stockholders, one and all, delight to serve the Baptist State 
Convention. Our regret is that we are unable to render a larger 
service. 

Our appeal to this Convention is that you aid us in the spring 
of 1925 in an effort to increase the circulation to 25,000. If we 
had a permanent list of that number the Recorder could pay its 



Minutes of Session 1924 19 

own way, and would be in position to aid the Convention much 
more effectively in its work. 
Will you do it? 

J. S. Farmer, Livingston Johnson, 

Business Manage?-. Editor. 

After singing- '^On Jordan's Stormy Banks," Charles E. 
Maddry, Corresponding Secretary of the State Board of 
Missions, was in charge of the special order, State Missions, 
calling upon the following speakers : Mrs. W. N. Jones, Presi- 
dent of the State W. M, U. Convention, who spoke on the 
work of her organization ; Miss Minnie Herring, of Meredith 
College, spoke on Student Activities" ; A. W. Pegues, Dean 
of the Theological Department of Shaw University, of this 
city, spoke on our cooperation with the NegTo Baptist State 
Convention in developing their people; O. L. Hailey, Nash- 
ville, Tenn., spoke in the interest of our Negro Theological 
Seminary in Nashville, Tenn. ; E. L. Middleton, head of our 
Sunday school Department, spoke along the line of church 
architecture ; H. B. Hines, the only Baptist preacher in 
Dare County, spoke representing the Department of Mis- 
sionary Pastors ; John Arch McMillan spoke of the business 
end of the Pastors' School at Wake Forest College next June 
5 to 17. Secretary Maddry called special attention to sev- 
eral items in his report. 

On motion, the following resolution, offered by E. F. 
Aydlett, was adopted : 

The Board of Trustees of the Thomasville Orphanage 
present the following resolution : 

That the recommendation of Secretary Maddry be adopted 
by the Convention and that a commission of fifteen be ap- 
pointed to take into consideration the relationship to the 
budget plan and the orphanage. 

Joseph A, Gaines presented the following report of the 
committee appointed a year ago, which was adopted : 



20 N. C. Baptist State Cois'vention 

REPORT OF SPECIAL COMMITTEE OF STATE BOARD OF 

MISSIONS 

The special committee appointed by the State Board of Missions 
at its June meeting, 1924, for the purpose of investigating the sys- 
tem of keeping financial records and other related matters, have 
made their investigation and beg to report. We recommend: 

1. That we eliminate the keeping of separate records showing^ 
contributions from the various church organizations, and that the 
record shall show the total contribution, as a credit from the church, 
to be entered in one sum. 

2. That a duplicate receipt, showing distribution of funds as de- 
signated, be issued, and original of same mailed to church, leaving^ 
carbon copy of same in oflBce, also that return envelope, together 
with blanks for making remittances, be inclosed. 

3. That the office of Auditor of the Convention be abolished, and 
that in lieu thereof a reputable firm of auditors be employed each 
year to make complete audit of the books and accounts, and report 
to a committee to be named by the Convention for the purpose of 
receiving same, and that the Secretary be authorized to employ an 
auditor, or firm of accountants, each year. The committee des- 
ignated by the Convention for receiving this report shall act upon 
said report, and have same printed in the minutes of the Con- 
vention. 

4. That the Convention year close with November 15 each year 
and that the Convention shall meet as early thereafter as possible. 

5. That the Treasurer's report be published once a month in the 
Biblical Recorder. 

6. That all questions concerning the handling of Aged Ministers 
Relief funds and passing upon applications of beneficiaries be placed 
in the hands of the State Board of Missions. 

7. That the W. M. U. keep such records as they desire of all 
their designated funds and memorials, and not be included in the 
Treasurer's record of distribution. 

8. That the present arrangement of the Treasurer be continued, 
and that all employees in the office of the State Mission Board be 
employed by and held accountable to and under the supervision of 
the Corresponding Secretary. 



Minutes of Session 1924 21 

9. That the Constitution of the Convention be changed to conform 
to the recommendations of this report. 

W. O. RiDDicK, Chairman, 
Joseph A. Gaines, 
William A. Yost, 
J. H. Matthews, 

Committee. 

On irLOtion of M. A. Adams, Secretary Madclry was author- 
ized to send out a general appeal, but especially to cliurches 
which have already paid their Campaign pledges, for a 
special offering for State Missions on the last Sunday in this 
month, to meet the debt on the State Mission Board. 

John R. Jester, in behalf of a group of friends, presented 
a handsome watch and chain and knife to Secretary Charles 
E. Maddry as a token of their appreciation of his efficient 
leadership in the 75 Million Campaign and as a mark of 
their esteem for him as a Christian gentleman and statesman. 
After a stanza of "Blest be the Tie that Binds," Secretary 
Maddry expressed his appreciation of this gift. 

On motion, the time of the morning session is extended 
fifteen minutes. 

J. W, Caminack, of Birmingham, Secretary of the Board 
of Education of the Southern Baptist Convention, spoke in 
behalf of our South-wide educational program. 

Kyle M. Yates, representing the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary at Louisville, Ky., spoke on "The Place 
of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Our Con- 
vention." 

The Secretary read a communication from the North 
Carolina group at the seminary and training school sending 
greetings and assuring us of their prayers. The Seoretary 
was authorized to make suitable response. 

John Arch Mclver, of Louisburg, spoke in behalf of the 
Southwestern Theological Seminary at Seminary Hill, Texas. 



22 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

L. J. Bristow, of New Orleans, spoke in behalf of the 
Baptist Bible Institute in ]^ew Orleans. 

Josephus Daniels, Ex-Secretary of the Navy and Editor 
of the News and Observer, was recognized. 

On motion, adjourned. 

WEDNESDAY— Afternoon Session 

H. C. Whitener led the song service. Prayer by J. E. 
Kirk. J. M. Kester led the devotional service, reading Jno. 
15 :1-16 and leading in prayer. "At the Cross" was sung, 

C. H. Durham presented the following report on the re- 
port of the Board of Missions, which, on motion, was adopted : 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON REPORT OF STATE' BOARD OF 

MISSIONS 

Your committee on the report of the Board of Missions submits 
the following: 

Our hearts are stirred with profound gratitude to God as we 
review the work of the year. The record is gratifying. The Mis- 
sion Board, under the leadership of our most capable Corresponding 
Secretary, Chas. E. Maddry, has wrought well. We note with grate- 
ful appreciation the excellent' service rendered by our Secretary 
and his faithful assistants. 

In the light of the facts given in the Board's report, we give our 
hearty approval to the plan of having a summer assembly at Mars 
Hill College and at Chowan College. The gratifying results in 
each as conducted heretofore justify the Board in continuing them. 
We believe the one at Morehead City should be discontinued. 

We commend the policy of the Board in the student activities 
work which it is doing in the schools and colleges. We believe it 
will continue to produce gratifying results. 

We submit the following recommendations of the Board with 
our endorsement and approval: 

1. That at least one other evangelist be added to the Department 
of Evangelism. 



Minutes of Session 1924 23 

2. That the Convention cooperate with the Negro Baptist State 
Convention in the employment of a teaching evangelist to conduct 
institutes, do Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. work, and in every 
way possible help to build up the negro Baptist work in North 
Carolina, the best available negro to be employed by the Board for 
this work. 

3. That all income from the invested fund coming from Old 
Ministers' Relief Board in North Carolina be re-invested and held 
in trust until the fund is sufficient to supplement, in a worthy way, 
any amounts that may be given our old preachers by the Southern 
Baptist Relief and Annuity Board. 

4. The appointment of a special committee to consider the debt 
incurred by the Mission Board for the hospital. 

5. The appointment of a large commission to consider and report 
on the place of the orphanage and the Unified Program of North 
Carolina Baptists. 

6. That the books of the State Board close on November 15, and 
that the Convention meet Tuesday following, the financial report to 
be audited and passed upon by the Board of Missions. 

7. That the churches be urged to send all funds for the hospital 
at Winston-Salem, including designated gifts, offerings on Mothers' 
Day, and all funds whatsoever, to the Treasurer of the Baptist 
State Convention instead of the hospital, provided the offering on 
Mothers' Day be kept a separate item, and that the trustees and 
management of the hospital be instructed to forward to the Treas- 
urer of the Baptist State Convention all monies received from the 
churches, including original checks, postofRce money orders, letters 
and other data, in order that complete and accurate records may 
be kept. 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. H. Durham, 
J. Ben Elleb, 
R. E. White, 
J. C. Canipe, 

Committee. 

R. T. Vann reports for the committee appointed a year 
ago to confer with similar committees from other denomina- 
tions with reference to teaching the Bible in the State schools 
to the effect that the committees had come to no definite agree- 



24 ISr. C. Baptist State Convention 

ment, and on motion, the committee was continued, for 
•another year. 

Archibald Johnson offered the following resolution, which, 
on motion, and without discussion, was adopted : - 

BOXING MATCHES 

Very many of the Christian people of the State were shocked and 
distressed to know that the Legislature, at the special session last 
summer, granted permission to several cities to establish boxing 
match arenas. 

A few years ago the Legislature in this State, very properly, 
enacted a law forbidding prize fights. It appears to many that 
the recent action of the Legislature, in licensing boxing matches, 
is inconsistent with the former commendable action, as boxing 
matches are simply prize fights on a small scale, and have, in a 
lesser degree, to be sure, the same brutalizing effects. 

Believing it to be incompatible with the ethics that should pre- 
vail in an enlightened and moral state, such 'as North Carolina, we, 
the Baptist State Convention, assembled in the city of Raleigh, 
December 9 to 12, most respectfully memoralize the next Legislature 
to repeal this law permitting boxing matches. 

We are gratified to note that our Methodist brethren, in both the 
Western Conference and the North Carolina Conference, unan- 
imously adopted resolutions memoralizing the Legislature to repeal 
the boxing-match law. 

For the purpose of having this memorial presented to the Legisla- 
ture at its next session, the President of the Convention is requested 
to appoint a committee of three who shall in person present this 
memorial to the President of the Senate and the Speaker of the 
House at the proper time. 

Archibald Johnson. 

M. L. Kesler presented his report as General Manager of 
the Thomasville Orphanage and spoke to his report. (See 
Appendix C.) 

J. A. Ellis presented the following report on Woman's 
Work, which, on motion, was adopted, after discussion by 
J. A. Ellis, who called to the platform at the conclusion of 
his address the five members of the original executive com- 



Minutes of Session 1924 25 

mittee present, Mrs. W. JST. Jones, Mrs. IST. B. Broughton, 
Mrs. John E. Eay, Mrs. M. T. I^orris, Mrs. T. H. Briggs. 
Members of the present Execntive Committee and office execu- 
tives of the State W. M. U. were called to the front and recog- 
nized. "We Are Marching to Zion" was sung. 

REPORT ON WOMAN'S WORK 

Organized work in the interest of missions among Baptist women 
of North Carolina dates back to the year 1815 or 1816 when the 
first society was organized in Fayetteville. During the next three 
years societies were formed in Edenton, Raleigh and Spring Hill 
church in the Robeson Association. There being no central organi- 
zation these societies were not affiliated with each other in any 
way. It was not until 1877 that definite steps were taken with a 
view to cooperative State work. During that year a central com- 
mittee was formed looking toward a more united effort on the part 
of the women of the State. WTien the report of the formation 
of that committee was made to the Convention in Durham in 1877 
there was so much opposition among the men to any organized 
movement on the part of the women for mission work that the com- 
mittee was disbanded. Nine years later, 1886, marks the beginning 
of this organization that has become such a mighty force in King- 
dom work in our State. It was during this year that a central 
committee was appointed and for thirty-nine years the work has 
gone steadily forward. The first year's report showed that there 
were seventy-five societies in the State and that one thousand dol- 
lars had been contributed through these societies. The report to 
the last Convention which met in March of this year, showed that 
the number of societies had increased to 2,164, while the contribu- 
tions had mounted from one thousand during the first year to 
more than three hundred and twenty-five thousand last year. 

From 1886, the year of the organization of State work, to 1919, 
the year of the launching of the 75 Million Campaign, the total 
contributions of the societies was $698,313. When the campaign 
was launched the W. M. U. of the State was asked to raise $1,100,000 
during the five-year period, or four hundred thousand more in five 
years than they had raised in the thirty-four years of their history. 
When the pledges were in, it was found that they had pledged more 
than two million dollars. The total amount paid in to date is 
$1,675,715.49, or nearly six hundred thousand more than they were 
asked to raise. 



26 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

These are some of the great results in so far as the cold figures 
can reveal results. They are so splendid that it is well worth our 
while to try to discover some of the causes that lie back of such 
magnificent achievements. Let us call attention to a few of these. 

First of all is the organization; an organization not of the women 
alone, but of the boys and girls as well, and all having a part, a 
very definite part, in the work. Too much cannot be said in appre- 
ciation of those who have had to do with perfecting this organiza- 
tion and leading in this really great work. It seems fitting that 
the names of two of these leaders be mentioned here. Miss Fannie 
E. S. Heck was the first president who served from 1886 to 1915. 
With the work and splendid leadership of this fine Christion 
woman all are familiar. Upon the death of Miss Heck, Mrs. 
W. N. Jones, who had been oflicially connected with the work 
from its inception, was elected president. Mrs. Jones has given 
unsparingly of her time, her thought, her strength, and her means 
in carrying the work forward to its present great proportions. 

Another force in the development of the work has been the defi- 
niteness of their aim. During the years they have had a standard 
of excellence toward which they have continually striven. 

Still another secret of their progress is their regard for little 
things. They do not have large gifts, but an almost infinite num- 
ber of small contributions. 

One of the outstanding forces in their achievement is their mis- 
sion study courses. They believe that an intelligent understanding 
of the needs begets interest, and a genuine interest brings forth 
gifts. 

Greater than any of these, possibly greater than all of these, is 
their reliance upon Jehovah as shown in the emphasis placed on 
prayer. There are study courses in prayer and definite times set 
apart for prayer; times when the women of the State and of the 
;South unite in their petitions for definite causes. These are some 
of the forces that have led to the glorious victories of the W. M. U., 
and will guide it to undreamed of achievements in the future. 

The financial goal for 1925 is $333,333.33, or one-third of the 
amount set as a goal for the Convention next year. We may con- 
fidently expect to come up to the 1925 Convention rejoicing over 
the victory won if the other two thirds are raised. 

J. A. Ellis. 



Minutes of Session 192-i 27 

C. C. Smith announced the following committees : 

Committee on Hospital Debt: S. J. Porter, Gilbert T. Stephenson, 
J. R. Jester, E. G. Davis, W. R. Burrell. 

For Orphanage Commission, see list of standing committees. 

The Chair appointed a committee memoralizing the next 
session of the State Legislature regarding the boxing resolu- 
tion offered by A. Johnson. (See list of standing com- 
mittees. ) 

Chas. E. Brewer read the following report on the Mills 
Memorial, which was adopted : 

MILLS MEMORIAL 

Your committee appointed at Elizabeth City, in 1916, to erect 
a certain specified monument to the memory of John H. Mills, hav- 
ing; failed to secure the necessary funds, recommend that this mat- 
ter be committed to the Board of Trustees of the orphanage, with 
the request that they use funds at their disposal for erecting a 
building as a memorial to Brother Mills. 

R. T. Vann, 
Livingston Johnson, 
C. E. Brewer, 
T. J. Taylor, 

Comm,ittee. 

J. M. Kester read the following report on the report of 
the Social Service Committee, which was adopted: 

SOCIAL SERVICE RE!PORT 

We express our gratitude for the good work done by the leaders 
of Social Service in our denomination. 

We urge every messenger to read the report on Social Service, 
and to present the things set forth therein to their respective 
churches. 

We approve and commend the recommendations 1, 2, 3 of hos- 
pital management, as they stand. The recommendations are as 
follows: 



28 IN". C. Baptist State CoxvENTioisr 

1. We would recommend that the Baptists of the State give our 
hospital their hearty support, by their patronage, by their prayers 
for its success and by making special gifts to provide for larger 
equipment. 

2. That the pastors keep their churches informed as to the op- 
portunities of the hospital and the character of its work. 

3. That the associations give a place for this department on their 
annual programs. 

With reference to the other two recommendations which have 
to do with a special offering to the hospital on Mothers' Day, and 
sending special contributions directly to the hospital, we recom- 
mend as follows: 

That a special offering be made to the hospital on Mothers' Day, 
1925, but, that by next Convention, or as soon thereafter as is 
possible, any special amounts needed by the hospital be included 
in the regular budget of Board of Missions, so that there may not 
be so many special collections during the year to confuse the pro- 
gram of budget churches. 

With reference to recommendation 5, we recommend that all 
funds collected by the churches on Mothers' Day for the hospital 
be sent through the regular channels of the Convention, that is, 
to the Treasurer of the Baptist State Convention. 

H. L. Weeks, 
R. L. Shirley, 
John A. Gates, 
J. M. Kester, 

Committee. 

G. T. Lumpkin read his report as Superintendent of the 
Baptist Hospital and discussed it. (See appendix C.) 

L. J. Bristow Secretary-treasurer of the Baptist Hos- 
pital in Isew Orleans spoke in behalf of that institution. 

After a personal statement by J. K. Henderson, chairman 
of the committee appointed a year ago to investigate the 
matter of Greek Letter Fraternities at Wake Forest College 
as to why his name was not appended to the report, Trela 
D. Collins read the following report, which, on motion 
of C. C. Smith, was adopted: 



Minutes of Session 1924 29 



REPORT ON THE MATTER OF FRATERNITIES AT WAKE 
FOREST COLLEGE 

Investigation by the committee brought forth abundant testi- 
mony that during the last two years conditions at Wake Forest have 
greatly improved in scholarship, in morals, in the spirit of the 
student body and in general work of the college. This period 
of improvement coincides with the time fraternities have been al- 
lowed there under the supervision of the faculty. The committee, 
however, by no means attributes the improvement wholly to the 
influence of fraternities, although there is much testimony that 
the situation arising out of the change from local and clandestine, 
to legalized and recognized Greek letter fraternities made no small 
contribution to the improved conditions. 

It is clear that the legalizing of fraternities has not retarded this 
improvement, but on the other hand seems to have made for better 
social relationships among the students and mutual understand- 
ing between groups, and for closer cooperation on the part of all 
in matters that concern the best interests of college life. 

The committee finds no reason in this situation for such inter- 
ference as would take from the trustees the right and the respon- 
sibility of exercising their best judgment and of making free de- 
cision in regard to this or any other matter of college management 
entrusted to them, which right and responsibility they have been 
strictly charged with from the early days of the college; but warns 
against the graver consequences, present and future, that may re- 
sult from such interference. 

Your committee, therefore, after investigation and study as 
individuals and discussion together, wishes to report its conviction 
that the best solution of thi® whole question will be worked out in 
the end, if left in the hands of the trustees. 

However, in view of differences of New Testament interpreta- 
tion among as to the right of Greek letter fraternities in Baptist 
colleges, we recommend that the trustees specifically reserve the 
right to abolish fraternities at Wake Forest College in due time 
if it appears right to do so, and we urge them to give the matter 
in the meantime continual vigilance. 

R. L. McMillan, W. E. Goode, 

Stephen McIntyke, W. N. Johnson, 

Edwin B. Josey, . W. J. Ferrell, 

Charles Anderson, T. D. Collins, 

W. A. Ayers, Committee. 



30 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

W. ]Sr. Jones offered the following resolution : 

Whereas, Brother Noah Biggs in his last will bequeathed and 
devised one-half of his residuary estate to the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina; and 

Whereas, Brother Biggs, under said will, gave one-sixth each of 
his residuary estate to Wake Forest College, Meredith College and 
Thomasville Baptist Orphanage; and 

Whereas, it is the sense of the Boards of trustees of Meredith 
College, Wake Forest College and the Thomasville Orphanage, 
respectively, that, subject to the approval of the Baptist State Con- 
vention, they should relinquish all their right, title and interest in 
and to said residuary estate; and 

Whereas, it is the sense of the Baptist State Convention that 
it too should relinquish all its right, title and interest in and to 
said residuary estate: 

Therefore be it resolved: 

1. That the action of the Boards of trustees of Meredith and 
Wake Forest Colleges and the Thomasville Orphanage in relinquisli- 
ing their respective right, title and interest in and to said resi- 
duary estate, be hereby ratified and approved by the Convention. 

2. That the trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina be and they are hereby authorized to relinquish by proper 
instrument all the Convention's right, title and interest in 
and to the residuary estate of Brother Biggs. 

3. That a certified copy of this resolution be delivered to 
Charles J. Shields, administrator, c.t.a. of the estate of Noah 
Biggs, by him to be exhibited to the probate court in lieu of 
receipt by the Convention for the said residuary estate. 

L. Johnson read a communication from Brother R. L. 
Bird, St. Paul, who was seriously hurt in an automobile 
accident in Atlanta at the Southern Baptist Convention last 
May. 

On motion of R. T. Vann, the Secretary is authorized to 
make suitable response to a telegi-am of Brother N. H. 
Shepherd, who is detained at home on account of a serious 
accident to his child. 

On motion, adjourned. 



Minutes of Session 1924 



WEDNESDAY— Evening Session 

"Mj Faith Looks Up to Thee" and "I Need Thee Every 
Hour" were sung, and Lloyd T. Wilson read 2 Cor. 6 :14 
-18, and spoke on 'The Salvation of the Church." Vice-presi- 
dent E. F. Aydlett in the chair. After singing "Saviour, Thy 
Dying Love" T. W. O'Kelly, North Carolina member of 
the Foreign Mission Board, took charge of the special order, 
Foreign Missions, and presented J. F. Love, Richmond, Va., 
Corresponding Secretary of the Foreign Mission Board, who 
spoke on "The Distinctive Call of American Christians to 
Foreign Missions." 

After singing "O Zion, Haste," J. H. Highsmith, president 
of the Board of Education, took charge of the special order, 
Education. 

The following report on the Report of the Board of Edu- 
cation was read by Zeno Wall and adopted after discussion 
by M. A. Huggins, who illustrated with charts his address 
on the work of our Baptist schools; John R. Jester, who 
spoke in behalf of our secondary schools ; R. L. Moore, presi- 
dent of Mars Hill Junior College, who spoke in behalf of 
his institution; J. B. Huff, president of Wingate Junior 
College, who spoke in behalf of his institution; Chas. P. 
Weaver, president of Chowan College, who spoke in the in- 
terest of his college; William Louis Poteat, president of 
Wake Forest College, who spoke of the work of that institu- 
tion. Following his address President Poteat offered the 
addendum attached to the report, which was adopted. 

ON THE REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Your committee wishes to express their appreciation of the splen- 
did work on the part of the secretaries of the Board of Education 
and its members in preparing this Tenth Annual Report. Their 



32 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

careful study of our educational situation as outlined in the report, 
is a fine presentation of the needs of our institutions. We heartily 
endorse the plea made in the report for an adherence to the prin- 
ciples of a unified program. In this connection we note the dis- 
parity existing during the past year between the designated gifts 
for education and for other objects of the Convention. If this 
disparity indicates the degree of interest of our people in education, 
as compared with their interest in other objects, then we feel that 
something should be done to arouse a deeper interest in this great 
cause. It appears to the committee (as revealed by their report) 
that the chief need of our work for education now is among our 
High Schools and the Junior Colleges. Some of these are burdened 
with debt; and all of them need more generous support. We en- 
dorse the plan which the Education Board outlines in its present 
report by which these needs are to be met. 

Your committee hopes that the recommendations of the Board 
of Education shall meet with the hearty approval of the Convention. 
Your committee joins the Board of Education in sorrow for the 
loss of Brother D. Rich, who was a stalwart friend of education. 
We are grateful both for his services and his generous gifts. The 
interest of prosperous men in this cause as exemplified by the 
bequests of Mr. Jabez Bostwick to Wake Forest and Mr. D. Ricli 
to Buie's Creek should be recognized and encouraged. 
Respectfully submitted, 

Zeno Wall, Chairman, 
Joseph A. Gaines, 
C. T. Tew, 
G. N. Cowan, 
I. M. Mercer, 

CoTnmittee. 

ADDENDUM 

The training of our young people to take the place of the old is 
fundamental to our work. We must take it more seriously as 
churches and as individuals. Better equipment and better teach 
ing in the schools we foster the situation compels us to provide. 
We suggest to all the churches that they cooperate heartily with the 
policy of putting Christian education in their budgets for regular 
contributions. To individuals who have prospered by serving society 
in a large way we suggest that their prosperity imposes a proportion- 
ate civic responsibility. Are they not in debt to the social institu- 
tions which have made their wealth possible? The recent action 
of James B. Duke in establishing a great trust fund for the benefit 



Minutes of Session 1924 33 

of religious, benevolent, and educational enterprises is a notable 
example of the recognition of this social obligation. We commend 
it to others, and offer congratulations to him and the institutions 
which will profit by his wise and generous action. 

J. A. Campbell presented the name of F. P. Hobgood, Jr., 
for approval as trustee of Wake Forest College, succeeding 
bis father, F. P. Hobgood, Sr., deceased. On motion, the 
nomination was approved. 

President Huff, of Wingate College, offered the following 
names as trustees of that school, which was approved : Bruce 
Benton and J. P. Hackney. 

W. O. Eiddick presented the names of the trustees of 
Mars Hill College and they were approved by the Conven- 
tion. (See list of Boards.) 

M. L. Kesler offered the following names for trustees of 
the Orphanage, which were approved : J. B. Stroud, W. A. 
Cooper, J. H. Canady, C. C. Wright, L. L. Leary, and R. L. 
Moore, the latter succeeding F. P. Hobgood, Sr. 

Chas, P. Weaver offered the following names as trustees 
of Chowan College, which were approved : G. W. Paschall, 
B. W. Spilman, and others. (See list of Boards.) 

On motion of J. R. Jester, adjourned, after prayer by 
Livingston Johnson. 



THURSDAY— Morning Session 

"How Firm a Foundation," was sung and Coy Blackburn 
read Isaiah 6 :l-9. Prayer by M. A. Adams. 

Proceedings of Wednesday's sessions read and approved. 

On motion of S. T. Hensley, the order of business for 
Friday morning is referred to the committee with a view 
to completing the business at this evening's session. 
3 



34 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

The special order, the election of a President for next 
session, having arrived. President Spilman stated that he 
would not consider nomination for reelection. M. L. Kesler 
nominated for President, I. M. Mercer; J. A. McKaughan 
nominated R. L, Moore; M. A. Adams nominated J. W. 
Suttle. 

The following tellers were appointed by the Secretary: 
J. W. Bamette, A. G. Washburn, P. A. Underwood, J. A. 
Snow, C. C. Smith. 

The chairman later reported that I. M. Mercer received 
a majority of the ballots cast. 

On motion, R. L. Moore is instructed to bear the sympa- 
thy of this body to Brother J. R. Owen, whose wife recently 
died. 

On motion, suitable response is authorized to be made to 
the message of H. A. Brown, through John R. Jester. 

The Secretary read the report of the committee appointed 
a year ago headed by J. J. Lane on the Johnston Association, 
memorial with reference to changing the executive Boards. 
On motion, the report was tabled. 

The Secretary read the following report on Transporta- 
tion : 

TRANSPORTATION 

Some months ago your committee took up the matter of reduced 
rates to this Convention with the railroad authorities. The best 
we could get them to do was to make the same concessions as in 
former years, namely, one and a half fare for the round trip on 
the certificate plan, provided as many as 250 certificates are pre- 
sented to the Secretary. 

Upon investigation we found that at least one State adjoining 
ours gets a flat return trip rate without the necessity of having 
certificatesi. However, it seems that the State Convention referred 
to has a larger constituency that uses the railroads than we have 
in North Carolina. After persistent effort we were unable to secure 
such a concession for this Convention. 



Minutes of Session 1924 35 

For several years we have been granted concessions on the cer- 
tificate plan, but have been unable to profit by it because of a lack 
of the requisite number of certificates. The fact of North Carolina's 
good road system and the further fact that so many of our Con- 
vention are ministers and use their clergy permits, which is far 
more certain and satisfactory, it seems useless for us to make the 
arrangement for certificates. 

Watteb M. Gilmore. 

On motion of W, 0. Eiddick, the report was adopted and 
tlie committee continued for next year with instructions to 
ask all the pastors to use the certificate plan rather than their 
clergy permit. 

Secretary Maddry made a statement with reference to the 
Badin situation, calling upon M. L, Kesler, pastor, J. M, 
Page and Walter ]S[. Johnson for further statements as to 
the situation. On motion, the Badin matter is deferred un- 
til after Geo. W. McDaniel's address. 

Charles E. Maddry made a partial report of the 75 Mil- 
lion Campaign, and, on motion, he is allowed the privilege 
of completing his report after the campaign closes December 
31, and including it in the Annual. 

Walter M. Gilmore read the following report on the 1925 
program, which was adopted: 

THE 1925 PROGRAM 

By Wai,tek M. Gilmore 

The 1925 Program is simply the organized effort of North Caro- 
lina Baptists to continue the work of the 75 Million Campaign 
after December 31, making necessary provision for financing the 
objects fostered by this Convention, viz: State, Home and Foreign 
Missions, Christian Education, Hospitals and Old Ministers' Relief. 
The Thomasville Orphanage is not included in this Unified Program 
at the request of the Orphanage management. This institution will 
be supported precisely as heretofore, by the once-a-month offering 
from the Sunday schools and by the Thanksgiving offering. 



36 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

The goal set by this Convention a year ago in Gastonia for 1925 
was $1,000,000, exclusive of what may be given to the Orphanage. 
State-wide and South-wide interests are to share equally in the 
distribution of the funds that may be raised, each receiving 50 per 
cent of the total. The following ratio has been adopted for the 
different objects: State Missions, 20 per cent; Christian Education 
(State), 26 per cent; Hospital (Winston-Salem), 4 per cent; Total 
50 per cent: Foreign Missions, 23 1-2 per cent; Home Missions, 10 
per cent; Christian Education (South-wide), 10 per cent; Ministers' 
Relief, 5 per cent; Hospital (New Orleans), 1 1-2 per cent; Total, 50 
per cent. Grand total. 100 per cent. 

During the first four years of the 75 Million Campaign a little 
over $4,000,000 was raised, an average of approximately $1,000,000 
a year, which is our objective for 1925. Upon this basis of giving 
for the past four years, the million dollar objective for next year 
was divided up among the 64 Associations in the State, with some 
modifications. Practically every Association this fall at its annual 
meeting adopted its suggested objective. These objectives in turn 
were divided by the Associational organizations on the same basis 
of the past four years' record, with modifications, of course, and 
passed on to the local churches for their approval. It was made 
clear that these objectives were in no sense assessments fixed by 
outside organizations,- but simply suggested goals toward which to 
work, and in each case whatever amount the local church sub- 
scribes, after a thorough every member canvass, November 30- 
December 7, or later, that becomes their objective for the year 
rather than the one suggested. 

Early in the fall it was our earnest endeavor to set up a thorough 
organization in each Association, and through these to organize 
each local church for the two-fold purpose of finishing the Old and 
putting on the New Program. The form of organization was simi- 
lar to that of the 75 Million Campaign. In nearly every Association 
a conference was held prior to the annual meeting in the interest of 
the two-fold program. A "representative of our Board attended 
each of the Associational meetings this year and sought to explain 
the purposes and plans of the New Program. In addition to the 
work of our State forces, L. R. Scarborough, general director of the 
75 Million Campaign, and Charles E. Burts, Nashville, Tenn., gen- 
eral director of the New Program, toured our State separately for 
five days in November in behalf of tooth Programs. We recommend 
that the same organizations, set up in the Associations and local 
churches, with any necessary adjustments, continue to function 
until the task is finished. 



Minutes of Session 1924 37 

At a joint meeting of the Board of Missions and the Board of 
Education in September it was decided to send the Biblical Re- 
corder for four months free of cost to the pastors, Sunday school 
superintendents, church clerks and other key people not taking 
this paper, with a view to informing and interesting them in our 
organized work. About 7,000 new names were added to the Recorder 
list for this period. In addition to this means of getting our 
message to the people, we have sent out many thousand informing 
and inspiring tracts and posters. We have also furnished free of 
cost in any quantities desired every church in the State, where we 
had any point of contact, pledge cards for the 1925 Program and 
also for local church expenses. Comprehensive report blanks have 
been sent to each local church director on which he is to report 
the result of the every-member canvass in his church to the Asso- 
ciational director, and he in turn is to report to us at headquarters. 

Of course it is too soon yet for us to begin the tabulation of re- 
turns from last week's every member canvass. We have no means 
of knowing how generally the effort was made. We are hoping 
that by the beginning of the new year every church in the State 
will have put on the every member canvass and we will have re- 
turns from them, and that these returns will be ample to take 
care of all our enterprises. 

However, in case any church may not be able to put on the 
canvass until the new year, we earnestly recommend that they 
do so at the earliest practicable moment that there may be no 
lapse following the completion of the 75 Million Campaign January 
1, when the payments on the New Program will begin. See that 
the canvass is thoroughly made, with no one left out. Our aim 
should be to make every church and every member 100 per cent 
missionary. All through the months that are before us let us not 
cease our efforts until we have reached that goal. We earnestly 
appeal to every pastor in the State to cooperate vnth us heartily in 
enlisting fully their members in all the work of the Kingdom, for 
Jesus' sake. 

The day of haphazard methods of financing the Kingdom is pass- 
ing and ought to pass speedily. Our New Program contemplates 
the New Testament method of regular, systematic, proportionate 
giving to very cause fostered by our denomination. This will 
make the old high pressure method unnecessary. It will guaran- 
tee all of our enterprises a regular dependable income. This is 
good religion as well as good business. The success of the 1925 
Program will depend upon the number of churches who will follow 
this New Testament plan with fidelity and love to the Master. 



38 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

North Carolina Baptists are today facing a crisis. In the con- 
sciousness of their marvelous growth and achievements during the 
past five years there is a danger that they may become complacent 
and relax their efforts for the future to some extent, or divert their 
attention too much to local interests, losing sight of the great 
sinning, suffering, sorrowing multitudes of earth who have never 
even so much as heard of a Saviour. On the other hand, inspired 
by the great victories already won, we must go forward, expecting 
even greater blessings from Him and undertaking still larger tasks 
for Him. We have absolutely nothing to gain in taking a back- 
ward step now. Our only glory is in "going on." 

After singing "Faith of Our Fathers/' Secretary Maddry 
introduced Geo. W. McDaniel, Richmond, Va., president of 
the Southern Baptist Convention, who spoke in the interest 
of the completion of the T5 Million Campaig-n and putting 
on the 1925 Program. On motion of W. A. Avers, the time 
is extended fifteen minutes and the whole morning's program 
extended. 

Herman T. Stevens presented the following resolution, 
which was adopted: 

BADIN CHURCH 

Resolved, That we do now raise by subscription $1,000 to close 
the Badin deal and ask churches to allow J. M. Page, pastor at 
Badin, to go into them and raise the $5,000 necessary to finish the 
building. 

A public collection followed amounting to over $700. 

C. L. Greaves offered a number of changes in today's pro- 
gram including the items remaining on the order of business 
for Friday morning. 

E. L. Middleton, head of the Sunday School Department 
of the Board of Missions, presented his report. J. T. Watts, 
Richmond, Va., Sunday school secretary of Virginia, was 
presented. J. W. Suttle spoke of the work of the country 
Sunday school. Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn., Edi- 



Minutes of Session 1924 39 

torial secretary of the Baptist Sunday School Board, spoke 
in the interest of that Board. 

Walter M. Gilmore presented his report on New Testa- 
ment Stewardship. 

C. H. Durham, IsTorth Carolina member of the Home 
Mission Board, presided during the discussion of Home 
Missions. J. W. O'Hara spoke in behalf of the mountain 
school work. John R. Jester spoke of the place of the Home 
Mission Board as a great Kingdom agency. R. J. Bateman 
spoke also in the interest of the work of the Board. 

Gr. W. Griffin, of Indiana, was recognized. 

On motion of J. R. Jester the following resolution was 
passed : 

CHANGING TIME OF EVERY MEMBER CANVASS 

Whereas, the Sunday designated by the Committee on Unified 
Program of the Southern Baptist Convention for the every mem- 
ber canvass of the churches in behalf of the 1925 Program was 
the Sunday following Thanksgiving day; and 

Whereas, many of our people take this season for week-end visits 
away from home; and, 

Whereas, the canvassers have added difficulties because of the 
absence of so many people at the time of the canvass; 

Therefore he it resolved: 

That the North Carolina Baptist State Convention hereby re- 
quest the Executive Committee of the Southern Baptist Convention, 
in arranging for the 1926 Program, to avoid the Sunday following 
Thanksgiving for the every-member canvass. It is also our judg- 
ment that the second IStunday following Thanksgiving is possibly 
the preferable date for putting on this canvass. 

John R. Jester. 

On motion adjourned after prayer by J. F. Love. 



40 !N". C. Baptist State Convextion 



THURSDAY— Afteri^-oox Sessions- 

Samuel T. Henslej, led the song service. C. E. Taylor 
read the scriptures, John 9, and spoke on "The Divine 
Must." Samuel J. Porter led in prayer. 

On motion, E. C. Burns, State director of the ISTear East 
Belief, was given five minutes in which to present his work. 

S. J. Porter presented the following report on the Hos- 
pital Debt, which was adopted : 

REPORT ON HOSPITAL DEBT 

Your Committee begs leave to make the following report: 

1. That the State Mission Board assume the debt due the Board 
by the Hospital. 

2. That all the money coming into the treasury of the State 
Board of Missions for the Hospital shall be sent to the Hospital for 
the months of January, February, March, April and May. 

3. That on June 1st, or as soon thereafter as possible, when all 
of Mothers' Day Funds are in, that the Superintendent of the Hos- 
pital and the Corresponding Secretary of the State Board of Mis- 
sions shall meet and mutually agree on what proportion of this 
debt shall be paid at that time out of the funds received, and what 
proportion shall be carried for a later settlement. 

4. That in order to provide for this indebtedness and to take 
care of charity patients applying for relief, the churches and Sun- 
day schools be asked to undertake to raise a sum of $20,000 on 
Mothers' Day. 

S. J. Porter. 

George T. Watkius presented the report on Xominations, 
which was adopted. (See list of Boards.) 

At the suggestion of J. A. Campbell and on motion of 
Livingston Johnson, the Board of education is empowered 
to receive the Buie's Creek Academy property, should it be- 
come necessary or thought desirable to make the transfer 
before the next session of the Convention. 



Minutes of Session 1924 41 

E. D. Poe, for the Committee on Place and Preacher, 
made the following report, which was adopted: 

PLACE AND PREACHER 

The Committee on Place and Preacher for next Convention 
recommend that the Convention meet in Charlotte, and that W. D. 
Spinx be appointed to preach the Convention sermon, and that 
Joel S. Snyder be appointed as alternate. 

On motion, adjourned to J^ew Meredith Campus for 
laying of corner stone. 

Z. M. Caveness, chairman of the Building Committee, pre- 
sided. Invocation by R, T. Vann, a former president of 
Meredith, followed by scripture reading by C. H. Durham. 
"Coronation" was sung. R. IsT. Simms delivered the ad- 
dress, recounting the history of the institution. W. IsT. 
Jones deposited the box containing a number of historic 
articles in the corner stone and I. M. Mercer offered the ded- 
icatory prayer. President Chas E. Brewer pointed out the 
proposed building plan. "Alma Mater" was sung by the 
Meredith College students and John R. Jester pronounced 
the benediction. 



THURSDAY— Evening Session 

Horace Eason led the song service. 1^, C, Teague read 
some verses from the 16th and 17th chapters of Matthew 
and spoke on "Three Challenges to the Young People of 
North Carolina," after which J. A. Ivey led in prayer. 

On motion, the reports of the Board of Missions, Board 
of Education, Social Service, and the Baptist Foundation 
were adopted as a whole. 

President Spilman called to the platform the three vice- 
presidents of the Convention and president-elect I. M. 
Mercer, whom he presented to the Convention. On motion 



42 N". C. Baptist State Convention 

of J. W. Suttle the election of Brother Mercer was made 
unanimous. 

On motion of E. L. Micldleton, the following committee 
was appointed to consider how long to carry in his statistical 
table the names of churches that do not report to their As- 
sociations, and to report at the next session : W. M. Gilmore 
A. C. Hamby, R. L. Randolph, Charles Anderson and E. L. 
Middleton. 

Jesse McCarter offered the following resolution, which 
was adopted : 

Whereas, both individuals and churches have failed during the 
past five years to a large degree to carry that part of the agree- 
ment which called for the transference of payment of pledges to 
the church to which they move their membership; 

Resolved, That this Convention request the churches and pastors 
to see to it that this part of the agreement is faithfully carried out 
during the new Program for 1925. 

W. O. Riddick, the only acting member of the Committee 
on Home for 'Motherless Children in Forest City, appointed 
at the last session, asked that the Committee be discharged 
and that another Committee of three or five be appointed. 

On motion of W. A. Ayers, a committee of three, with 
W. O. Riddick as chairman, C. H. Stevens and W. T. Tate, 
was appointed to consider the proposition of Forest City for 
a home for motherless children. 

J. T. Alderman presented the following report of the 
Historical Commission, and, after discussion by Brother 
Alderman and W. ]S[, Jones, was adopted : 

REPORT OF THE BAPTIST HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Since the last meeting of the Baptist State Convention, W. A. 
Graham, one of the most valuable members of the Baptist Histor- 
ical Commission, has laid down the working tools of life and 
entered into rest. We deplore the loss of his efficient services and 



Minutes of Session 1924 43 

his genial companionship. We would like in some permanent form 
to express our high esteem and love for him. He was a faithful 
companion and Christian brother. We shall miss him, his wise 
counsel, and his great fund of information on historic matters. 
He gave freely of his information and of the material he had 
collected for his private library. 

The members of the Historical Commission have during the year 
been looking up material which will be of service to the writers 
of the history of the Denomination. They find it very difficult to 
discover information which is most important to a consecutive 
history. Church records have been destroyed or lost forever. 
Associational records and minutes cannot be found. But few 
publications pertaining to Baptist history were put into the hands 
of the people. What little was done worthy of preservation was 
neglected until it was forgotten. 

Such old church records as have come to us were in the main 
very imperfect. Names and dates were omitted. An entry like 
this was frequent: "Fifteen were received and baptized," no names 
given. Church rolls under proper dates are most important his- 
torical items, but it is very difficult to find any of them. 

A school and a certification for church clerks would not be 
amiss. To a great extent the efficiency of the church depends upon 
its clerk. 

In the olden days the matter of discipline was the chief item 
that claimed the attention of church conferences. The excommu- 
nication of disorderly members was frequent and incisive. These 
record® furnish but little material for the historian. 

The records of some important local churches have been secured 
or copies made deposited where they cannot be destroyed. Several 
of the older associations have no written history. They waited too 
long, most of the material for their history has been lost and 
what is left is fast going to waste. Some of these associations are 
waking up even at this late hour and are trying to collect the 
material for a history of the body. 

The lamented R. H. Marsh recently passed away; he left a box 
full of material for a history of the old Plat River Association, 
organized in 1794 and of which there has been no history written. 
At its recent session that association took up the matter and ap- 
pointed a committee to work up the material for its history. 

Leslie M. Davis is working on a history of the old Neuse Asso- 
ciation, organized in 1794. Those who can aid him with minutes 
and other documents will confer a great favor by doing so. 



44 ]Sr. C. Baptist State CoNVENTIO^T 

The records of the old Cape Fear Association, organized 1805, 
are practically complete, except the j^ears from 1826 to 1830. Should 
any one know of the wanting minutes the sincere thanks of the 
Commission will be extended for the information. 

The record of the Goshen-Union-Eastern Association, organized 
in 1827, is complete. 

And now what shall be said of our metropolitian association — the 
Raleigh — organized in 1806? The association which sent out the 
great missionary, M. T. Yates — not a word of its history for the 
first twenty-five years can be found. What a record for a body of 
such excellent people who are proud of their supposed history. 
The association appointed Thad Ivey to collect the history. Can 
you help him? 

The Yadkin Association was organized in 1786, but has no written 
history — a great body but doing nothing to preserve its history. 
Fortunately for the association, the writer has the records of the 
first twenty-three and the last seventy-five years stored in a fire- 
proof vault waiting the proper historian. 

What can we say of the Pee Dee, the Mount Zion and other 
great and useful bodies of Baptists, how about their histories? 

The Commission is looking after several valuable libraries with 
the hope of enriching our historical collection as opportunity opens 
the way. Our hands are tied for lack of money. 

All of the members of the Commission were present at a meeting 
held at Wake Forest In June last. We went over carefully the 
material on hand in the Historic Library. We tried to discover 
what most important material was wanting in that collection with 
a view of trying to fill in as much of it as possible. We all left 
with a clearer comprehension of what should be the work of the 
Commission. With this definite idea in mind the members have 
been making investigations and looking through private and public 
libraries to discover where material for our Baptist history may be 
found. Lists of these findings will be preserved for future use. 
For obvious reasons they will not be inserted here. 

If the pastors and laymen would interest themselves in this 
most important matter and arouse the spirit of historical research 
in the churches, there might still be some hope of patching to- 
gether a semblance of comparatively correct history of the Baptists 
in North Carolina. It cannot be done by any one man nor by the 
members of the Commission without cooperation. There is valu- 
able material in many homes, perhaps covered in dust, or in homes 
of people who have connected themselves with other denominations, 
which if brought to light would be of great service. Some people 



Minutes of Session 1924 45 

have the delightful capacity of nosing out- and finding such mate- 
rial, others care nothing for such musty documents. 

Rev. J. F. Fletcher has done some very valuable work in col- 
lecting material for the old Mountain Association in Ashe and 
adjoining counties. I am urging him to put his findings in shape 
for publication. We hope this can be done within the next year 
or two. 

Some of the Things Yotjr Chairman Has Accomplished Duking 
THE Yeiab 1924 

1. A large number of Minutes collected and classified. 

2. Original records of some of the churches and Associations 
transcribed for preservation. 

3. Memoranda for notes locating Baptist Historical Material. 

4. Considerable material located for the History of the Raleigh 
Association. 

5. A prospect of a History of the Old Neuse Association. 

6. Nearly a complete file of the Old Cape Fear Association 
located, although not in one file. 

7. A complete file of the Eastern Association — organized in 1827. 

8. The Minutes of the Baptist State Convention for the years 
1862 and 1864 have not been found in the State. After long search 
I found them in the Historical Library of Colgate University at 
Hamilton, New York, and copies have been secured. We can now 
have the two files completed, one at Wake Forest and the other 
in the Recorder Building. 

9. The Card File of Baptist Ministers of North Carolina has been 
enlarged. 

10. Biographical sketches of many of these ministers have been 
filed. 

11. The series of articles by J. D. Huffam. D.D., "The Begin- 
nings of The Baptists in North Carolina," published in the Baptist 
Historical Papers, could very well be used as a basis for the first 
volume of a series of Baptist Histories. This should come out and 
might be regarded as Volume I. 

Your Commission feels the necessity for pressing the matter of 
the historical work of the Baptists in North Carolina. 1930 rounds 
out the first hundred years of the North Carolina Baptist State 
Convention, and we hope some measure can be inaugurated to have 
one or two volumes of the history published before that time. 
J. T. Alderman, W. R. Cullum, 

A. I. Justice, C. J. Black, 

Historical Commission. 



46 N. C Baptist State Convention 

On motion of C. J. Black, Mrs. Ethel Crittenden, of 
Wake Forest, was added to the Historical Commission as 
was also C. C. Pearson, on motion of W. L. Poteat. 

The special order, B. Y. P. TJ., having arrived, Secretary 
Perry Morgan took charge. After telling of the achievements 
of the B. Y. P. U. during the past year he called upon the 
following for short speeches: Miss Elma Leigh Farabow on 
"The Future of Our Church" ; M. O. Thornburg on ''The 
Importance of Extending the B. Y. P. U. Work to Every 
/Church in the State" ; H. G. Bryant on ''The B. Y. P. U. 
in the Mission Field at Home" ; L. B. Moseley on "The B. 
Y. P. U. a Factor in Deepening and Developing the Spirit- 
ual Life of Our Young .People." Brethren J. H. Bunn and 
Allen added their testimony to the value of the B. Y. P.U. 

W. ]^. Jones presided during the special order, Meredith 
College. After special music "The Lord is My Shepherd" 
by the chorous choir of Meredith College, J. M. Broughton 
read the following report of the Bond Commission of Mere- 
dith College, which was adopted: 

REPORT OF MEREDITH COLLEGE BOND COMMISSION 

The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina at its annual 
session in Gastonia, December 11-14, 1923, authorized the trustees 
to borrow $750,000 to be used in rebuilding Meredith College, by 
issuing $750,000 par value of bonds of the Convention to be known 
as Meredith College Bonds. The Convention at the same session 
created the Meredith College Bond Commission composed of five 
members and assigned to it the duties, (1) to prepare the bonds for 
sale and to do all things necessary or appropriate for making the 
bonds proper in form and substance; and (2) to put on as early in 
1924 as practicable a campaign to sell the bonds and to pay the 
expenses of the campaign out of the proceeds of the sale of the 
bonds. 

The Meredith College Bond Commission offers the following 
report: 

On February 1, 1924, the Commission opened headquarters in 
Raleigh for the sale of the bonds. The campaign director was 



Minutes of Session 1924 47 

Brother Lee McB. "WTiite, to whom the First Baptist Church of 
Kinston had very graciously granted a three months leave of ab- 
sence. During the next four months an intensive campaign to sell 
the bonds was conducted throughout the State, as a result of 
which nearly $300,000 par value of the bonds were sold. The Com- 
mission deemed it unwise to continue the intensive campaign during 
the summer months; besides. Brother White's leave of absence from 
his church had already expired. During the fall the Commission 
found that it could not engage in another active campaign without 
getting into the way of the 75 Million Campaign. Consequently, it con- 
tinued its efforts to sell the bonds by mail and personal solicita- 
tion. In this way we sold about $50,000 more of the bonds, making 
the total sales approximately $350,000. 

On the 22d of November the Commission received the offer of 
Bitting & Company of St. Louis, Missouri, to purchase the remain- 
der of the bonds, and after consulting with several of the brethren 
most familiar with the affairs of the College, accepted the offer, 
subject to the approval of the Convention. 

The offer of Bitting & Company contemplates but two material 
changes in the present unsold bonds. The first is that most of 
the present unsold $50, $100 and $500 bonds be canceled and $1,000 
bonds be issued in their stead. The second is that the bonds be call- 
able at $102 instead of $100, a privilege which, if ever exercised, 
would inure to the benefit of all the bondholders. To effect these 
two changes would necessitate an amendment to the present deed 
of trust which could in no wise prejudice the rights of the present 
bondholders. 

Under the order of the Convention the bonds could be sold only 
at par for cash. The treasurer of the Commission reports that 
the selling cost of the entire bond issue, including the contemplated 
sale of the remainder of the issue to Bitting & Company, will be ap- 
proximately 4.3 per cent. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Mrs. J. W. BuNN, 
Gilbert T. Stephenson, 
J. M. Broughton, 
C. H. Durham, 
Meredith College Bond Commission. 



48 N. C. Baptist State Convention 



REPORT OF TRUSTEES OF BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 
WITH REFERENCES TO MEREDITH COLLEGE BONDS 

The Baptist State Convention at its annual session at Gastonia, 
December 11-14, 1923, authorized and directed the trustees to issue 
in the name of the convention $750,000 par value bonds of the con- 
vention to be known as Meredith College bonds, the proceeds from 
the sale therefrom to be used in rebuilding Meredith College. At 
the same time there was created the Meredith College Bond Com- 
mission composed of five members, and charged with the duty to 
prepare the bonds and handle the sale of same. 

The trustees beg to report that they have carried out the in- 
structions of the convention with respect to the issuance of the Mere- 
dith College Bonds. The details with respect to the sale of the 
bonds are set forth fully in the report of the Meredith College Bond 
Commission, and it is not necessary that they be repeated or in- 
cluded in the trustees' report. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. N. Jones, 

R. H. RiGGSBEE, Secretary, 

Trustees of the Baptist State Convention. 

The following resolution, offered by Stephen Mclntyre, 
was adopted : 

Whereas, the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, in 
annual convention assembled in the City of Raleigh, December 9-12 
1924, approved the report of the Meredith College Bond Commission: 

Now, therefore, in order to give efficacy to that report. 

Be it resolved, That the Trustees of the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina be and they are hereby authorized and directed 
to make such changes in the form of the present unsold bonds as 
will render them more acceptable to the proposed purchase pro- 
vided such changes shall in no wise prejudice the rights of the 
present bondholders. 

Be it resolved, further, that the present Meredith College Bond 
Commission be continued and authorized and directed to complete 
the sale of the remainder of the Meredith College bonds in accord- 
ance with its report to this Convention. 

Steiphen McIntyre. 




FRANKLIN P. HOBGOOD 



Born in Granville County, February 22, 1847. Died in Oxford, February 
16, 1924. Graduate of Wake Forest College 1868 (Valedictorian), LL.D., 1918. 
President O.xford Seminary 1880-1924. Deacon Oxford Baptist cluirch 44 years. 
Trustee Wake Poorest College 53 years; of Thomasville Orphanage 39 years; of 
University of North Carolina 8 year.s. Moderator Flat River Association and 
Vice-President Baptist State Convention. A distinguished educator and Christ- 
ian statesman. 



Minutes of Session 1924 49 

Z. M, Caveness, cliairman of the Building Committee of 
Meredith College, made a verbal report of the work already 
done and that which is contemplated in the immediate future. 

Charles E. Brewer, President of Meredith College, spoke 
in behalf of his institution. 

J. M. Arnette read the report on Ministers' Relief, after 
which R. L. McMillan discussed the subject, (See Appendix 

•c.) 

Walter N. Johnson read the following report on Applied 
Stewardship, which, after discussion by Brother Johnson, 
was adopted : 

REPORT ON SCHOOL OF APPLIED STEWARDSHIP 

Your Committee is glad to report that a successful session of a 
School of Applied Stewardship has just closed In Gastonia. This 
school was operated under the auspices of the Gaston County Bap- 
tist Pastors' Conference. The enrollment was 159. The average 
attendance for eight weeks was 71. 

In this school five things have been discovered, as to a part time 
school teaching Christian Stewardship with courses that increase 
the earning power of young Christians: 

(1) Teachers can be secured. 

(2) Students for it are plentiful. 

(3) Rooms are available for it in our churches. 

(4) It can be made financially self-supporting. 

(5) A School pitched on this plan may be permeated with spirit- 
ual fervor. 

These are the simple necessary elements of a general movement 
in the churches. 

So thoroughly has the Gaston School of Applied Stewardship In 
its first session commended itself to those in touch with it that 
the expenses of it for four sessions in 1925 are underwritten and 
arrangements are already made to open an office in Gastonia and to 
put full-time Superintendent on to the job of fostering and super- 
vising this work. 

We recommend that this Convention continue a Committee on 
this subject. M. L. Kesler, 

j. w. suttle, 
4 Walt. N. Johnson, 

Committee. 



50 'N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Archibald Johnson read the following report of the- 
Committee : 

REPORT OP PUBLICITY COMMITTEE 

Your Committee would extend the thanks of the Convention to- 
Miss Virginia Terrell, Thomas W. Post and T. W. Chambless for 
their full and satisfactory reports to the various papers of the 
State which they made without cost to the Convention. 

Archibald Johnson, 
Chairman. 

J. A. Campbell read the following report on Memorials,, 
which was adopted: 



R^cport on iHlcmorials 

In the list of our dead for this year we find the names of two 
Ex-Governors, one serving as a State official, one distinguished 
educator, one a man of large business interests who has been also 
a large contributor to our denominational work, nineteen ministers, 
two former presidents of this Convention. Our losses for the year 
have been great. 

J. A. Campbell, /or committee. 



Rev. J. F. Black F. P. Hobgood 

Rev. J. P. Blackburn Rev. F. M. Jordan 

Rev. C. Blevins w. W. Kitchin 

Rev. S. F. Bristow Rev. M. V. Mercer 

Rev. A. E. Brown Rev. R. H. Marsh 

Locke Craig Rey_ j_ jp, McGee 



Rev. C. E. Crisman 

Rev. J. H. Farthing 

Rev. H. R. Freeman 

W. A. Graham 

Rev. W. E. Guy ^^v. C. R. Sorrell 

Rev. S. M. Green Rev. F. A. Todd 

Rev. U. F. Hathcock T. E. Powell 



Rev. M. W. Naylor 

D. Rich 

Rev. J. J. Scott 



Minutes of Session 1924 51 

C. C. Smith announced the follo\ving committee on applied 
•stewardship: W. C. Barrett, M. L. Kesler, J. W. Suttle, 
W. H. Wray, T, D. Maness, J. D. Hiiggins, C. J. Black. 

Chairman Smith named the Executive Committee of the 
Board of liissions as the committee to receive the report of 
the auditing of the books of the treasurer of the Convention. 

Walter M. Gilmore offered the following resolution, which 
was adopted : 

LAYMEN'S COMMITTEE 

Whereas, there is a tremendous undeveloped power among our 
men that might be utilized for Kingdom building if it were de- 
veloped and harnessed; and 

Whereas, in all the other states of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion a Laymen's Committee is functioning in a more or less effective 
Tvay in making this power available; and 

Whereas, we have no such committee at present in his State; 

Therefore 'be it resolved, 

1. That this Convention authorize the Executive Committee of 
the Board of Missions to appoint a committee of seventeen men, 
with seven living in or easily accessible to the city of Raleigh, who 
will serve as an executive committee. 

2. That said committee, in cooperation with the Board of Missions, 
he authorized to" call a State-wide Convention or Conference of 
men next spring to meet in some central city to consider some of 
the most vital problems in promoting the work of the Kingdom, 
if in their judgment such Conference or Convention may seem 
advisable. 

Walter M. Gilmore. 

Elias Dodson Poe called attention to the neglected con- 
dition of the grave of Elias Dodson, a pioneer preacher in 
this State, in Wilmington, and invited the cooperation of the 
brethren to help him put the gi-ave in good order. 

Walter ]^. Johnson offered a resolution of thanks to the 
civic organizations and individuals of Baleigh who have 



52 m. C. Baptist State Convention 

shown courtesies to this body, which was adopted bv a rising- 
vote. 

On motion of C. C. Smith the reading of today's proceed- 
ings was omitted and the Convention adjourned to meet in 
Charlotte, November 17, 1925. 

Waltee M. Gilmoke^ B. W. Spilman^ 

Recording Secretary. President. 



LIST OF DELEGATES BY ASSOCIATIONS 



Alleghany — 3 
Coffee, H. L., Furches 
Teague, N. C, Sparta 
Teague, Mrs. N. C, Sparta 

Ashe — 4 
Blackman, S. C, W. Jefferson 
Denney, W. E., Jefferson 
Goodman, A. D., Beaver Creek 
Hopkins, J. S., West Jefferson 

Avery — 2 
Bridges, D. P., Newland 
Hill, J. W. P., Newland 

Beulah — 8 
Beam, J. A., Roxboro 
Burns, A. M., Roxboro 
Burns, Mrs. A. M., Roxboro 
Coggins, L. v., Roxboro 
Noell, J. W., Roxboro 
Todd, N. J., Roxboro 
Young, Dewey, Roxboro 
White, R. E'., Roxboro 

Bladen — 2 
Biggs, W. O., Elizabethtown 
Kelly, D. L., Bladenboro 

Briee Creek — 1 
McNeill, T. J., Roaring River 

Bruns^vick — 2 
Craig, Braxton, Southport 
Clemmens, A. W., Bolivia 

Brushy Mountain — 3 
Griggs, W. L., North Wilkesboro 
Meadows, W. C, Pores Knob 
Wright, C. C, Hunting Creek 



Buncombe — 10 
Arbuckle, Roy 0., Asheville 
Arbuckle, Mrs. R. 0., Asheville 
Bateman, R. J., Asheville 
Corpening, Albert N., Mars Hill 
Easom, H. B., Asheville 
Fitzgerald, Wm. H., Biltmore 
McKaughan, J. A., Asheville 
Riddick, W. O., Azalea 
Sharp, J. A., Spencer 
Stringfield, P. C, Mars Hill 

Caldwell — 3 
Payne, T. E., Hudson 
Teague, G. C, Lenoir 
Teague, J. L., Granite Falls. 

Carolina — 5 
Guice, J. B., Hendersonville 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 
Justice, T. L., Tryon 
Lunsford, M. C, Saluda 
Middleton, J. B., Saluda 

Cape Fear-Columbus — 5 
Branch, A. J., Boardman 
Kelly, A. M., Bladenboro 
Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
Satterfield, R. H., Hallsboro 
Stephens, G. Van, Chadbourn 

Catawba River — 4 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Goodwin, E. McK., Morganton 
Lineberger, C. A., Drexel 
Sprinkle, W. B., Morganton 

Central — 46 
Bagby, A. Paul, Wake Forest 
Brewer, Chas. E., Raleigh 

[ 53 1 



54 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Brewer, Mrs. Chas. E., Raleigh 
Buffaloe, R. J. B., Raleigh, R. 5 
Chamblee, D. D., Wakefield 
Chamblee, C. H., Wakefield 
Chamblee, Mrs. Clarence, 

Wakefield 
Chambliss, T. W., Raleigh 
Dorsett, H. G., Wake Forest 
Dowell, C. L., Wake Forest 
Dunn, N. A., Raleigh 
Durham, Walters, Raleigh 
Earnshaw, E. B., Wake Forest 
Earnshaw, Mrs. Jessie, Wake 

Forest 
Fletcher, J. F., Raleigh 
Green, D. R., Raleigh 
Holmes, Fred, Louisburg 
Howard, Charles B., Youngsville 
Huggins, M. A., Raleigh 
Hunter, J. Rufus, Raleigh 
Johnson, Livingston, Raleigh 
Jones, W. N., Raleigh 
Joyner, J. Y., Raleigh 
Laurence, C. M., Creedmoor 
Laurence, Mrs. C. M., Creedmoor 
Medlin, J. R., Gary, R. 1. 
Middleton, E'. L., Raleigh 
Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
Mitchiner, Mrs. J. F., Frank- 
linton 
Moore, Mrs. J. T., Raleigh 
Newton, L. C, Louisburg 
G'Kelly, T. W., Raleigh 
Paschal, G. W., Wake Forest 
Pickering, Chas. W., Wake 

Forest 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Poteat, W. L., Wake Forest 
Poteat, Mrs. W. L., Wake Forest 
Powell, W. R., Wake Forest 
iSeymore, T. Y., Raleigh 
Smith, Chas. Lee, Raleigh 
Tilly, Mrs. E. Lloyd, Raleigh 
Vann, Luther R., Wake Forest 



Vann, R. T., Raleigh 
Weathers, Carroll W., Raleigh 
Wyatt, Wm. L., Raleigh 
Yost, Wm. A., Raleigh 

Chowan — 17 
Aydlett, E. F., Elizabeth City 
Booe, Millard F., Columbia 
Butler, A. A., Hertford 
Butler, Mrs. A. A., Hertford 
Byrum, W. J., Moyock 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 
Hall, R. F., Elizabeth City 
Harrill, G. P., South Mills 
Hines, H. B., Manteo 
Hood, C. W., Belhaven 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
Hudson, S. F., Shiloh 
Stewart, Elliott R., Fairfield 
Templeman, S. H., Elizabeth 

City 
Thayer, James H., Elizabeth City 
Tilley, G. V., Hertford 
Tilley, Mrs. G. V., Hertford 

Eastern — 10 

Albritton, Jas. T., Calypso 
Blackman, N. D., Clinton 
Britt, Geo. P., Calypso 
Britt, Mrs. Geo. P., Calypso 
Duncan, J. M., Calypso 
Herring, Mrs. D. T., Clinton 
King, T. H., Clinton 
O'Brian, L. R., Mt. Olive 
Rollins, G. W., Ingold 
Williams, J. F., Warsaw 

Fi.AT River — 15 

Alderman, L. W., Oxford 
Cottrell, E. A., Oxford, R. 5 
Daniel, Mrs. R. L, Oxford 
Green, E. J., Oxford, R. 5 
Finch, H. M., Oxford 
Hardaway, J. S., Oxford 



Minutes of Session 1924 



55 



Hardaway, Mrs. J. S., Oxford 
Harris, Edwin R., Creedmoor 
Harte, J. D., Oxford 
Hartsell, Paul, Stovall 
Holliday, R. H., Oxford 
Mainor, Chas. O., Oxford 
Mainor, Mrs. Chas. 0., Oxford 
Robbins, L. E., Oxford 
Tunstall, Geo. T., Oxford 

French Broad — 3 

Hamby, A. C, Mars Hill 
McLeod, J. A., Mars Hill 
Moore, R. L., Mars Hill 

Gaston — 15 

Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
Baucom, Wm. T., Dallas 
Black, C. J., Gastonia 
Brown, W. T., Wake Forest 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville 
Fulbright, J. O., Gastonia 
Love, Hoyle, Stanley 
McCarter, W. P., Gastonia 
Rimmer, W. W., Dallas 
Shanks, S. S., Lowell 
Douthit, L. C, Cherryville 
Cook, W. N., Lowell 
iStanfield, T. P., Gastonia 
Stanfield, Mrs. T. P., Gastonia 
Williams, W. W., Bessemer City 

Green River — 5 

Adams, M. A., Rutherfordton 
Bowden, J. T. Marion 
Dillard, E. B., Union Mills 
Stroup, S. A., Columbus 
Taylor, C. L., Marion 

Haywood — 2 

Campbell, R. C, Canton 
Tew, C. T., Waynesville 



Johnston — 19 
Brown, Mrs. Paul V., Smithfield 
Cashwell, C. H., Selma 
Creech, Mrs. B. B., Four Oaks 
Bason, Theo., Selma 
Gurley, N. M., Pine Level 
Ivey, Jas. A., Four Oaks 
Ivey, Mrs. James A., Four Oaks 
Keller, 0. A., Benson 
Lassiter, Will H., Smithfield 
Lassiter, Mrs. W. H., Smithfield 
McGugan, Mrs. Layton, Smithfl'd 
Morgan, S. L., Smithfield 
Pool, J. F., Clayton, R. 3 
Richardson, Miss Ava, Selma, 

R. 2 
Richardson, J. M., Selma, R. 2 
Rose, Jas. W., Pine Level 
Watson, J. F., Pine Level 
Wheeler, C. C, Benson 
White, Russell C, Clayton 

Kings Mountain — 13 
Abernethy, G. P., Shelby 
Devenny, J. V., Lawndale 
Gold, R. C, Kings Mountain 
Gold, Mrs. R. C, Kings Mountain 
Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 
Greene, J. R., Boiling Springs 
Hamrick, 0. P., Boiling Springs 
Irvin, A. C, Shelby 
Johnson, Walt N., Kings M't'n 
Lemons, Robert L., Shelby 
Page, G. G., Kings Mountain 
Suttle, J. W., Shelby 
Washburn, A. V., Shelby 

Liberty — 12 
Byerly, E. W., Thomasville 
Fitzgerald, Dennie, Thomasville 
Hasty, iS. G., Lexington 
Hamrick, F. B., Thomasville 
Hough, W. A., Denton 
Johnson, Archibald, Thomasville 



56 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Johnson, Mrs. Archibald, 

Thomasville 
Kesler, M. L., Thomasville 
Kesler, Mrs. M. L., Thomasville 
Mumford, E. F., Wallburg 
Penry, H. T., Southmont 
Trueblood, Herman T., Thomas- 
ville 

Little Rivek — 18 
Beach, Benjamin S., Raleigh 
Beach, W. R., Duke 
Burt, Miss Estelle, Buie's Creek 
Burt, Miss Mabel, Buie's Creek 
Campbell, J. A., Buie's Creek 
Campbell, Mrs. J. A., Buie's Cr. 
Campbell, L. H., Buie's Creek 
Clifford, J. C, Dunn 
Cobb, Miss Lelia, Buie's Creek 
Gillespie, A. S., Wake Forest 
Johnson, Elbert N., Dunn 
Lanier, J. E., Kipling 
McCall, A. C, Duke 
Powell, Miss Mabel, Buie's Creek 
Stroup, H. M., Broadway 
Thomas, W. M., Broadway 
Townsend, B., Buie's Creek 
Townsend, Mrs. B., Buie's Creek 

Macon — 2 
Smith, A. J., Franklin 
Smith, Mrs. A. J., Franklin 

Mecklexburg-Cabarrus — 14 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
Cashwell, T. L., Charlotte 
Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 
Ferguson, C. G., Charlotte 
Ferguson, Mrs. C. G., Charlotte 
Gaines, Joseph A., Charlotte 
Hackney, J. P., Charlotte 
Hudson, Clay I., Charlotte 
Hudson, Mrs. Clay I., Charlotte 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Maness, T. D., Concord 



Pentuff, James R., Concord 
Pepsin, R. T., Charlotte 
Pruette, L. R., Charlotte 

Mount Ziox — 42 

Andrews, S. W., Chapel Hill 
Brinson, H. F., East Durham 
Buck, Martin W., Burlington 
Canipe, J. C, Mebane 
Canipe, Mrs. J. C, Mebane 
Cantrell, J. R., Hillsboro 
Chaney, Miss Winona, Durham 
Cheek, J. M., Chapel Hill 
Cole, A. E., Chapel Hill 
Cole, L. G., Durham 
Collins, Trela D., Durham 
Dean, E. C, Burlington 
Ellington, R. P., Graham 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
Greene, Philip L., Durham 
Green, T. M., West Durham 
Haywood, Chas. L., Durham 
Haywood, Mrs. C. L., Durham 
Hughes, W. G., Chapel Hill 
Hunnicutt, J. A., Carrboro 
Johnson, C. R., Hillsboro 
Johnson, Z. J., Pittsboro 
MacDuffie, J. F., Chapel Hill 
Morris, R. A., Wake Forest 
Norville, Chas. S., Durham 
Olive, Eugene, Chapel Hill 
Porter, A. H., Durham, R. 3 
Porter, Mrs. A. H., Durham, R. 3 
Porter, Alexander M., Durham 
Porter, (Samuel Judson, Durham 
Porter, Mrs. S. J., Durham 
Stallings, G. C, Durham, R. 6 
Stubblefield, Edward, Durham 
Teague, L. W. Durham 
Tyree, B. L., Durham 
Tyree, Mrs. B. L., Durham 
Ward, F. A., Durham 
Watkins, Geo. T., Durham 
Watkins, Geo. T., Jr., Durham 



Minutes of Session 1924 



57 



Watkins, Mrs. Geo. T., Jr., 

Durham 
Weeks, H. L., Durham 
Whitted, W. H., Mebane 

Montgomery — 4 
Alderman, J. M., Troy- 
Alderman, Mrs. J. M., Troy 
Bunn, J. H., Mt. Gllead 
West, Richard L., Star 

Neu se- Atlan tic — 3 6 
Blanchard, C. W., New Bern 
Boney, L. B., Beaufort 
Brooks, C. v., Goldsboro 
Brooks, Mrs. C. V., Goldsboro 
Carroll, J. B., Wintervllle 
Grain, Wm. J., Morehead City 
Crawford, John R., Goldsboro 
Crawford, Mrs. John R., Golds- 
boro 
Hamrick, 0. V., Goldsboro 
Harris, F. L., Kinston 
Hodges, J. L., New Bern 
Hollaway, L. M., Pollocksville 
Horton, W. H., New Bern 
Howell, J. D., Swansboro 
Joyner, J. P., La Grange 
Lewis, E. B., Kinston 
Liles, F. A., Fremont 
McDaniel, Mrs. J. A., Kinston 
Norwood, G. A., Goldsboro 
Norwood, Mrs. G. A., Goldsboro 
Parker, H. B., Goldsboro 
Pittman, A. E. C, Marshallburg 
Powers, J. A., Kinston 
Powers, Mrs. J. A., Kinston 
Sauls, Carl, Goldsboro 
Scott, R. N., New Bern 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston 
Spilman, Mrs. B. W., Kinston 
Teague, S. F., Goldsboro 
Thames, Barney M., Goldsboro 
Tritt, D. B., Vandemere 



Turner, A. L., LaGrange 
Wall, Zeno, Goldsboro 
Wall, Mrs. Zeno, Goldsboro 
West, Jasper, Goldsboro. 
White, L. McB., Kinston 

New South Riveb — 20 
Alderman, A. E., Dunn, R. 1 
Anderson, Chas., Fayetteville 
Brooks, E. M., Fayetteville 
Cashwell, Theodore, Stedman 
Gainford, Jas. W., Fayetteville 
Howard, C. C, Fayetteville 
Jones, W. J., Salemburg 
Jones, Mrs. W. J., Salemburg 
Lanier, Hardy, Stedman 
Lee, J. P., Fayetteville 
Lee, M., Fayetteville, R. 2 
Martin, A. E., Fayetteville 
Muchison, A. G., Fayetteville 
Murchison, R. A., Fayetteville 
Gates, John A., Fayetteville 
Powell, W. H., Fayetteville 
Powell, Mrs. W. H., Fayetteville 
Snyder, Joel S., Fayetteville 
Strickland, A. G., Stedman 
Webb, W. B., Fayetteville 

Pee Dee — 12 
Arnette, J. M., Wagram 
Ashcraft, K. W., Wadesboro 
Benton, Bruce, Rockingham 
Brewer, John B., Rockingham 
Booth, J. H., Rockingham 
Glosson, S. C, Ellerbe 
Jackson, C. L., Wadesboro 
Jackson, Mrs. C. L., Wadesboro 
McManus, O. W., Gibson 
McManus, Mrs. O. W., Gibson 
Watson, Miss Martha, Wagram 
Willis, J. B., Hamlet 

Piedmont — 24 
Barnes, 0. F., Trinity 
Battle, J. T. J., Greensboro 



58 



]!^. C. Baptist State Convention 



Battle, Mrs. J. T. J., Greensboro 
Dice, Robert B., Greensboro 
Elam, W. A., Ramseur 
Frazier, Calvin G., Jr., Asheboro 
Goode, W. E., Reidsville 
Goode, Mrs. W. E., Reidsville 
Hensley, Sam T., Greensboro 
Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
Horner, H. H., Greensboro 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro 
Miller, H. O., High Point 
Moore, D. M., Reidsville 
Morris, B. E., Asheboro 
Rhyne, S. A., Greensboro 
Smith, Clarence A., High Point 
Stevens, Herman T., Greensboro 
Tate, A. E., High Point 
White, Edgar E., Greensboro 
Williams, Mrs. C. A., Greensboro 
Wilson, Lloyd T., High Point 
Wilson, W. H., Greensboro 
Young, Chas. 'S., Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain — 14 
Abernethy, W. E., Leaksville 
Baucom, H. W., Winston-Salem 
Byrom, J. T., Winston-Salem 
Childress, R. N., Mount Airy 
Clodfelter, Geo. D., Winston- 
Salem 
Downs, P. E., Benaja, R. 1. 
Everett, J. M., Spray 
Hall, J. H., Mt. Airy 
Jester, J. R., Winston-Salem 
Lumpkin, G. T., Winston-Salem 
Rich, J. Hampton, Winston- 
Salem 
Snow, J. A., Winston-Salem 
(Stanley, J. B., Kernersville 
Swain, V. M., Winston-Salem 

Raleigh — 43 
Atkins, R. E., Raleigh, R. 4 
Bagwell, H. B., West Raleigh 



Berghauser, Miss Sophia, 

Raleigh 
Berry, John D., Raleigh 
Betts, W. Furman, Raleigh 
Booker, E. B., Apex 
Boone, C. R., Raleigh 
Boone, Mrs. C. R., Raleigh 
Broughton, J. M., Raleigh 
Davis, Theo. B., Zebulon 
Carroll, M. P., Apex 
Caveness, Z. M., Raleigh 
Cooper, W. A., Raleigh 
Council, T. C, Raleigh 
Cowan, G. N., Apex 
Earley, B. G., Raleigh, R. 4 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
Farabow, Miss Elma Leigh, 

Raleigh 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Gilmore, Walter M., Raleigh 
Greaves, C. L., Raleigh 
Hudson, Charles F., Raleigh 
Hunt, A. J., Zebulon 
Ivey, T., Gary 

Kellam, Miss Dorothy, Raleigh 
Maddry, Charles E'., Raleigh 
Martin, J. L., Fuquay Springs 
Mills, G. T., Apex 
Mitchell, Clarence E., Raleigh 
Morgan, Perry, Raleigh 
Nichols, R. B., Raleigh 
Norris, C. H., Gary 
Norris, Mrs. C. H., Gary 
Oldham, S. W., Wendell 
Simms, R. N., Raleigh 
Sobey, Mrs. E. A., Raleigh, R. 4 
Stephenson, Gilbert T., Raleigh 
Warren, Miss Mary, Raleigh 
Warren, R. M., Raleigh 
Weathers, Mrs. Joe H., Raleigh 
Wiggs, Miss Rosa, Raleigh 
Wilson, Robert J., Raleigh 
Witherington, J. W., Raleigh, 

Soldier's Home 



Minutes of Session 1924 



59 



Roanoke: — 38 
Alford, B. G., Nashville 
Campbell, W. P., Elm City 
Campbell, Mrs. W. P., Elm City 
Coley, J. L., Rocky Mount, R. 1 
Creech, Oscar, Red Oak 
Crisp, T. J., Conetoe 
Edwards, S. N., Rocky Mount 
Gulley, J. P., Hamilton 
Hall, Wilbur A., Robersonville 
Hall, W. G., Robersonville 
Harris, J. P., Bethel 
Harris, Mrs. Joseph P., Bethel 
Josey, N. B., Scotland Neck 
Josey, R. C, Scotland Neck 
Josey, Mrs. R. C, Scotland Neck 
Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky Mount 
Kirk, J. E., Rocky Mount 
Little, Bryce, Wilson 
Mercer, I. M., Wilson 
Peal, C. T., Everetts 
Peal, Mrs. C. T., Everetts 
Pettus, T. F., Wilson 
Pettus, Mrs. T. F., Wilson 
Plybon, Charles T., Washington 
Poe, E. D., Weldon 
Roberts, Eugene L., Tarboro 
Rosser, W. O., Whitakers 
Sawyer, 0. W., Plymouth 
Sentelle, R. E., Tarboro 
Shields, Chas. J., Scotland Neck 
Shirley, R. L., Williamston 
Shirley, Mrs. R. L., Williamston 
Smith, Leland W., Greenville 
Taylor, Mrs. V. G., Everetts 
Upchurch, C. A., Nashville 
Ward, J. A., Spring Hope 
Willis, E. G., Momeyer 
Yearby, I. L., Tarboro 

Robeson — 13 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton, 
Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
Henderson, J. K., Pembroke 



Humphrey, J. L., Lumberton, 

R. 2 
Johnson, T. L., Lumberton 
Lanier, John E., Fairmont 
Lawrence, R. C, Lumberton 
McCarter, Jesse, Rowland 
Mclntyre, Stephen, Lumberton 
Stephens, A. P., Red Springs 
Stephens, L. R., Lumberton 
Stephens, Mrs. L. R., Lumberton 
Sullivan, E. F., Maxton 

Sandy Ckeek — 19 

Blalock, Jesse, Aberdeen 
Byrd, C. E., Saxapahaw 
Cheek, Chas. C, Sanford 
Cheek, Mrs. C. C, Sanford 
DeLancey, J. C, Greensboro, 

R. 2 
Fountain, Richard S., Siler City 
Gardner, Frederick M., Southern 

Pines 
Griffin, Jas. L., Pittsboro 
Harward, H. R., Moncure, R. 2 
Harward, Mrs. H. R., Moncure 
Herring, R. H., Sanford 
Kent, iS. W., Sanford 
Kent, Mrs. S. W., Sanford 
Lawhon, W. H. H., Carthage 
Lee, L. C, Sanford 
Matthews, D. E'., Sanford 
Poole, B. C, Jonesboro 
St. Clair, Mrs. P. H., Sanford 
Thomas, W. D., Moncure 

Sandy Run — 7 

Alexander, J. F., Forest City 
Ayers, W. A., Forest City 
Collins, W. K., Forest City 
Jenkins, W. B., Avondale 
Matheny, C. C, Forest City 
Stevens, Chas. H., Cliffside 
Tate, W. T., Caroleen 



€0 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



South Fork — 10 
Barnette, Jasper N., Hickory 
Barton, C. D., Hickory 
Boggs, J. H., Brookfield 
Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory 
Harris, M. I., Hickory 
Prultt, Tlios. P., Hickory 
Singleton, T. C, Newton 
Whlsenhunt, Eph, Lincolnton 
Whisenhunt, Mrs. Eph, 

Lincolnton 
Whitener, H. C, Hickory 

South Yadkin — 29 
Beasley, A. H., Mocksville 
Dodd, W. H., Mocksville 
Eller, J. Ben, Statesville 
Frazier, I. P., Statesville 
Gordon, M. W., Spencer 
Hicks, P. A., Statesville 
Holcomb, W. E., East Spencer 
Huneycutt, R. N., Salisbury, R. 4 
Kirk, J. L., Salisbury 
Lazenby, Miss Laura, Statesville 
Millsaps, E. S., Statesville 
Mooney, C. B., Mocksville 
Moore, A. 0., Salisbury 
Murray, J. G., Harmony 
Murray, Mrs. J. G., Harmony 
Orders, S. P., Mooresville 
Orders, W. C, Mooresville 
Privitt, Charlie, Statesville, R. 2 
Putnam, D. F., Cooleemee 
Putnam, Mrs. D. F., Cooleemee 
Rhyne, C. A., iSalisbury 
Rich, S. 0., Mocksville 
Underwood, P. A., Mooresville 
Underwood, Mrs. P. A., Moores- 
ville 
Uzzell, Miss Nellie W., Salisbury 
Waff, W. B., Mocksville 
Waugh, Julius H., Statesville 
Yates, J. Glide, Mooresville 
Yates, Mrs. J. C., Mooresville 



Stanly — 15 < 

Callaway, J. T., Albemarle 
Coggin, Z. D., New London, R. 2 
Fry, F. W., Oakboro 
Herrin, Fred, Concord 
Herrin, M. H., Mt. Pleasant, 

R. 1 
Hough, W. A., Palmerville 
Littleton, W. K., Albemarle 
Love, T. B., Stanfield 
Mauney, W. F., Mt. Pleasant, 

R. 1 
Miller, John R., Norwood 
Page, J. M., Badin 
Poplin, Miss Velma, Raleigh, 

Meredith 
Russell, W. J., Stanfield 
Smith, J. Marvin, Albemarle 
Whitley, B. G., Albemarle 

Strry — 5 
Bolt, Miss Donna, Mt. Airy 
Bray, J. S., Mt. Airy 
Bray, Mrs. J. S., Mt. Airy 
Davis, E. G., Mt. Airy 
Hayes, James M., Elkin 

Tar River — 22 
Alderman, J. T., Henderson 
Alderman, Mrs. J. T., Henderson 
Alderman, J. T., Jr., Raleigh 
Allen, E. S., Warrenton 
Allen, J. Edward, Warrenton 
Allen, S. E., Henderson, R. 2 
Caldwell, E. J., Wake Forest 
Ellis, Hugh A., Henderson 
Everett, J. R., Castalia 
Mclver, John Archie, Louisburg 
Mclver, Mrs. J. A., Louisburg 
Marshall, J. J., Macon 
May, G. W., Centreville 
Nelsqp, E. R., Henderson 
Parker, W. W., Henderson 
Pittman, Thomas M., Henderson 



Minutes of Session 1924 



61 



Pittman, Mrs. T. M., Henderson 
Stamps, M., Louisburg 
Stephens, W. R., Norlina 
Strickland, Miss Mollie, Louis- 
burg 
Taylor, T. J., Warrenton 
White, Miss Lena, Wise 

Tennessee River — 3 
Randolph, R. L., Bryson City 
Randolph, Mrs. R. L., Bryson 

City 
Stukenbroke, K. D., North 

Wilkesboro 

Transylvania — 1 
Hartsell, Wallace, Brevard 

Tuckasegee — 1 
Yokley, W. Ross, Sylva 

Union — 8 
Beach, C. M., Wingate 
Burrell, W. R., Monroe 
Hoyle, J. Edwin, Wingate 
Holland, Chas. M., Monroe 
Huff, J. B., Wingate 
Perry, W. _M., Wingate 
Perry, Mrs. W. M., Wingate 
Powell, R. E., Marshville 

West Chowan — 21 
Billings, C. M., Rich Square 
Boone, Miss Hattie, Murfrees- 

boro 
Bryant, H. G., Murfreesboro 
Chitty, Miss Bertha, Murfrees- 
boro 
Dailey, L. B., Powellsville 
Essex, J. P., Jackson 
Finch, A., Merry Hill 
<lardner, E. Norfleet, Pendleton 
Isenhour, E. J., Ahoskie 
Lanier, R. R., Seaboard 



Lanier, Mrs. R. R., Seaboard 
Leggett, Geo. D. Windsor 
Lineberry, R. B., Winton 
Mason, E. W., Aulander 
Powers, J. L, Roxobel 
Powers, Mrs. J. L., Roxobel 
Smith, Chas. C, Windsor 
Stephenson, J. H., Pendleton 
Stimson, J. Fred, Aulander 
Vann, G. L., Murfreesboro 
Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 

Western North Carolina — 3 
Killian, C. D., Hayesville 
Moody, Mrs. J. N., Murphy 
Rickett, Miss Winnie, Raleigh, 

Meredith 

Wilmington — 11 
Brooks, C. v., Jr., Teacheys 
Brooks, Mrs. C. V., Jr., Teacheys 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington 
Hall, Mrs. R. J., Wilmington 
Johnson, L. L., Delway 
Josey, Edwin B., Wilmington 
Joyner, A. V., Wilmington 
Kester, J. M., Wilmington 
Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 
Sullivan, Mrs. J. A., Wilmington 
Taylor, C. R., Burgaw 

Yancey — 2 
Bennett, iSl W., Burnsville 
Watson, J. A., Burnsville 

Yadkin — 1 
Crutchfield, T. S., Boonville 

Visitors — 16 
Blalock, J. G., South Hill, Va. 
Bristow, L. J., New Orleans 
Gallimore, A. R., China, Lexing- 
ton 
Hailey, O. L., Nashville, Tenn. 
Harrell, E. J., Back Bay, Va. 



62 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Cammack, J. W., Birmingham, 

Ala. 
Love, J. F., Richmond, Va. 
Lunsford, Wm., Dallas, Texas 
Moore, Hight C, Nashville, 

Tenn. 
Moore, Mrs. Hight C, Nashville 
McDaniel, Geo. W., Richmond, 

Va. 
Staples, Ray, Ridgecrest, N. C. 



Stephenson, R. D., Franklin 
O'Hara, J. W., Asheville, N. C^ 
Watts, J. T., Richmond, Va. 
Yates, Kyle M., Louisville, Ky. 

Associations represented.... 53 

Delegates registered 647 

Visitors registered 16 

Total 663. 



APPENDIX A 

Report, of the Mission Board, 1924 

By Charles E. Maddry, Corresponding Secretary 

This is "the ninety-fourth report of the State Mission Board to 
the Baptist State Convention. Six years from now and we will 
celebrate one hundred years of organized Baptist effort in North 
•Carolina. We believe that we can truly say that this has been the 
greatest year of achievement in all of our long history. With hum- 
ble gratitude to God as the source of all inspiration ana power, 
we submit herewith in some detail, the report of the year's work, 
together with some recommendations for the following year: 

I. DEPARTMENT OF MISSIONARY-PASTORAL ASSISTANCE 
The Board had in its employ this year 180 men as Missionary 

Pastors, at a total cost to the Board of $57,279.16. Their labors and 

achievements for the year may be summed up in the following 

■detailed report: 

' Number Missionaries 180 

Churches served 300 

Sermons 14,105 

Other addresses 4,313 

Churches organized 56 

Churches built 11 

Churches repaired 116 

Conversions 4,972 

Baptisms 3,521 

By letter, restoration, etc 2,573 

Subscriptions to Biblical Recorder 435 

Subscriptions to Charity and Children. . . 1,214 

Paid for church building and repairs. . . .$208,529.10 

Pastors' salary 100,442.67 

75 Million Campaign 37,451.97 

State Missions 4,534.40 

Home Missions 2,152.82 

Foreign Missions 782.99 

Education 1,017.86 

Ministers' Relief , 288.00 

Orphanage 12,792.82 

All other objects 44,738.69 

Total amount paid to all objects by 
churches served by 180 Missionaries. .$412,731.32 

[ 63 I 



64 N". C. Baptist State CoNVENTioisr 



II. RE.TORT OF ASSOCIATE SECRETARY, A. C. HAMBY 
At the meeting of the Mission Board last December, A. C. Hamby 
was made Associate Corresponding Secretary and located at Mars 
Hill and his work confined to the Western part of the State. He 
is a true yoke-fellow and devoted servant of Christ. He was reared 
in the mountains and has the confidence and esteem of the people. 
He has been received everywhere with enthusiasm and has been 
given a gracious welcome into all the churches. During this last 
year of the 75 Million Campaign his services have been most valu- 
able and in a great way he has led in all phases of the work ia 
Western North Carolina. 

We give in some detail the report of his work for the year: 

Work of the Associate Secretary 
A. C. Hamby, Associate Secretary, gives a brief summary of his 
work for the year as follows: 

The first month of the year was given mainly in arranging for 
pastors' conferences and institutes and in the distribution of litera- 
ture on the spring round-up. Regional conferences were held at 
Asheville, Fruitland, Boiling Springs and in other sections. Sec- 
tional, or associational conferences, lasting for a period of two days 
each, were held in the Carolina, Buncombe, French Broad, Hay- 
wood, Tennessee River, Macon, Three Forks, Stony Fork, Ashe, 
Robeson, Green River, Eastern, South Fork, Transylvania, Western 
North Carolina and West Liberty associations. July was spent in. 
meetings with pastors and executive committees of associations in 
respect to the 192.5 program, in adjusting the apportionments to be 
made to the various churches. July 29 to August 7 was given to 
the teaching of Church Efficiency in the Mountain Assembly at 
Mars Hill. 

August, September and part of October was spent in the annual 
meetings of fifteen of the western associations. In each of these 
the new program was presented and accepted, and in the most 
instances the apportionments made out for the local churches were 
approved by the pastors and delegates. The remainder of the time 
has been used to lay special emphasis on finishing the 75 Million 
Campaign and making every-member canvass for 1925. Groups of 
pastors and other workers have been called together for conferences 
on the program, and for training of the canvassers. Twenty-four of 
these conferences have been held. 

Besides the foregoing, time has been found for taking part on 
three Associational Sunday School Institute programs, one Associa- 
tional B. Y. P. U. meeting and a five-day School of Missions. There 
are some high lights and many encouraging signs of real progress. 



Minutes of Session 1924 • 65 

in Western North Carolina. The best index of the present frame 
of mind is the great number of new, large and better equipped 
houses of worship that are being built. In many church communi- 
ties there is a state of mind hard to define — a sort of wistful melan- 
choly. Where this is found there is inaction now. The extreme 
individualism characteristic of the past is beginning to yield to the 
pressure of a more complex life. Good roads, better schools, higher 
prices of labor and products, higher levels of living, modern con- 
veniences and the new-comer from more progressive sections of the 
country are all contributing to that change that is felt even more 
than it is seen. Surely no time has called for greater care and 
wisdom on the part of our denomination than the present. May the 
Holy Spirit lead! 

III. DEPARTMENT OF EVANGELISM 
From the organization of the Convention in 1830 North Carolina 
Baptists have laid great emphasis upon evangelism. Our pastors 
through the years have been great soul winners. With gratitude 
to God we can report a year of great and successful effort in soul 
winning. Everywhere we hear the good news of revivals in the 
churches. We sincerely believe that we are upon the eve of a 
great nation-wide revival of religion. Our Evangelistic Department 
reports a very successful year from every standpoint. The Depart- 
ment is almost self-sustaining. The Department has cost the Board 
this year $9,291.88 in salaries and expenses. We have collected for 
evangelism $6,706.81. In addition to this amount the evangelists 
have saved us $1,960.99 by getting churches off the Board. The 
Department has cost t^je Board only $624.08 counting the income 
from evangelism and the money we have saved where churches have 
been induced to become self-sustaining. 

The calls for help are increasing all the time and the present 
force ought to be increased by the election of at least two more 
men. We ask the Convention for instructions. Below we give the 
report of Superintendent H. T. Stevens in greater detail: 

Herman T. Stevens, Superintendent 
It is with great joy and thanksgiving to God we bring our third 
report to the Board. The Lord has blessed our efforts the past year 
and with all our hearts we wish to thank Him. Also we wish to 
express our appreciation and love for the pastors of the churches 
where we have labored. We have had close fellowship with them 
and almost without exceptions have found them men of God, faith- 
ful and true. 

Because of the change in the time of the meeting of the 'State 
Convention this report only covers eleven months. 
5 



66 . IST. C. Baptist State Convention 

The Superintendent has held meetings in the following places 
the past year: Cliffside, Winston-Salem, Albemarle, Burlington, 
Black Mountain, Asheboro, Badin, Chadbourn, Graham, Gibsonville, 
Mars Hill, Newland, Spruce Pine, Mt. Gilead and Rowland. Among 
these churches, besides what is reported in the table of statistics, 
there was added to the pastors' salaries $2,325. One thousand eight 
hundred and ninety-five dollars was taken off the State Mission 
Board. At several places an every-member canvass was made in 
connection with the meeting. From April to October a tent was 
used, as many of the places are without adequate church buildings. 

Evangelist B. Townsend held meetings in the following places: 
Neils Creek, Angler, Green Springs, Swansboro, Dobson, Hope Mills, 
Sunday Run, Draper, Leaksville, Forest City, Smyrna, Marshallburg, 
Republican, Bush Creek, EUre, Holly Springs, Mt. Tabor, James- 
ville, Kelford, Elk Park and Crossnore. In these meetings $1,900 
was paid on church debts, $300 added to pastors' salaries, over five 
hundred dollars collected for State Missions and $2,003.95 for evan- 
gelism. At several places deacons were elected and ordained. 

Evangelist W. G. Hughes held meetings at Old Fort, Broughton's 
Fork, West Bladenboro, Hillsboro, East Spencer, Oriental, Nobles 
Chapel, Browns', Troutman, Creswell, Ephesus, Beulah, Gardners. 
Magnolia, Elizabeth City, Highlands, Rural Hall, Semora, Boon- 
ville and Carrboro. In these meetings $1,690 was added to pastors' 
salaries, $1,500 paid on church debts and buildings, fields were 
organized and $1,591 collected for evangelism. 

The Department has cost the Board this year in salaries and 
expenses $9,291.88. We have collected fipr evangelism $6,706.81. 
The Department cost $2,585.07 more than was sent in for evangel- 
ism. But subtracting from this amount $1,960.99, the amount for 
one year that was taken off the Board by the evangelists, we have 
$624.08. Remembering that $4,315 was added to pastors' salaries 
it is easy to see that the Department is not a failure from a financial 
standpoint. Please study the table of statistics and see the many 
other things accomplished. 

The Superintendent is unable to express in words his love and 
appreciation for the faithful service rendered by evangelists Hughes 
and Townsend. In season and out of season they have labored hard. 
Only eternity will reveal the good that has been accomplished by 
them. 

We humbly ask the Board to add two more men to the staff. 
We have more calls than ten men can fill Too long this field of 
work has been neglected. 

We also ask the Board to consider the matter of putting a colored 
evangelist in the field to minister to the colored people of our State. 



Minutes of Session 1924 67 

This would be money well spent and show to our colored people 
that we love them and long to help them. Many reasons can be 
given why we should do this, but first of all we believe that our 
Lord and Master bids us do it. Race prejudice would be allayed 
and the two races drawn together in Christian fellowship. 

If further information is desired the following pastors have been 
helped by the evangelists the past year: J. F. Carter, M. P. Davis, 
Q. C. Davis, W. W. Williams, J. W. Rose, G. Van Stephens, R. P. 
Ellington, B. F. Deloatch, J. R. Owen, J. W. P. Hill, C. G. Ellis, 
J. H. Bunn, Jesse McCarter, C. H. Stevens, E. C. Dean, W. T. Bau- 
com, B. M. Shacklette, C. R. Hester, J. L. Powers, D. W. Overby, 
J. H. Haynes, C. C. Matheny, A. E. C. Pittman, G. A. Bain, R. B. 
Lineberry, O. W. Sawyer, N. C. Teague, E. P. West, J. B. Davis, 
L. A. Connell, E. L. Smoak, L. V. Coggins, R. F. Hall, F. L. 'Sim- 
mons, J. A. Ivey. 

OCR WORKERS 

H. T. Stevens, 715 Keogh St., Greensboro, N. C; B. Townsend, 
Bute's Creek, N. C; W. G. Hughes, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Statistics for the Fiscal Year 1923-1924 

Days of actual service 796 

Services conducted 1,233 

Sermons and addresses 1,264 

Personal Workers Conferences held 145 

Professed conversions 1,481 

Additions by baptism 976 

Additions by letter and otherwise 409 

Total additions 1,385 

Volunteers for Christian service 259 

Signers Bible Readers League 3,445 

Family altars established 543 

Promises to tithe 590 

Addresses and conferences on State Mis- 
sions 38 

Shops, factory, school and street meetings. . 99 
Estimated total attendance at these meet- 
ings 23,610 

Pages tracts distributed (estimated) 43,500 

Testaments, Bibles and books sold 335 

Subscriptions to Biblical Recorder ' 70 

Collection for evangelism $6,706.81 

Amount taken off the State Mission Board 1,960.99 

Amount of salaries 8,707.84 

Amount of expenses 584.04 

Added to pastors' salaries 4,315.00 



68 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

IV. DEPARTMENT OF WOMAN'S WORK 

One-third of the funds paid by North Carolina Baptists on the 
75 Million Campaign has been paid by the Woman's Missionary 
Union. They have been too busy studying missions, practicing 
stewardship, praying for the pastors and missionaries, giving their 
time, their means and themselves in loving, Christ-like service in 
the churches, to be much concerned about the divisive and con- 
troversial questions. One of the greatest enlistment agencies among 
us is the Woman's Missionary Society in the local church. There 
are still more than two-thirds of our churches without a missionary 
society. We are anxious to enlarge the Department in the matter 
of field work just as soon as our financial situation will justify it. 
No secretary ever had more sympathetic, loyal and devoted helpers 
than those in the Woman's Missionary Union. 

We give the detailed report of the officers of the Union in the 
following statement: 

Measured by gifts, the past year was the best in our thirty-nine 
years' history, the annual contribution from our women amount- 
ing to $325,392.12. The year will be memorable in our W. M. U. 
annals in that for the first time we have a full-time leader for the 
work of our young people. Miss Dorothy Kellam, of Atlanta, a 
graduate of our W. M. U. Training School at Louisville, was elected 
to this position in June. With Miss Mary Warren, our Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Miss Elsie K. Hunter, our Treasurer, and Miss 
Dorothy Kellam, our Young People's Leader, giving their entire 
time to the work, we are in a position today to render a larger 
and better service than ever before and we are most grateful to 
those who have made this possible. 

As the 75 Million Campaign closes with the year of our State 
Convention, it seems fitting in this report to give not the year's 
statistics but the statistics for the campaign period. 

Financial Record. In 1919 our annual contrilmtions amounted to 
$98,310.60. In 1924 they were $325,392.12. The full amount given 
through the Woman's Missionary Union to the Campaign is $1,- 
651,843. The entire expense of W. M. U. work for this period is 
$32,915.54, of which $7,520.66 was paid by contributions to an ex- 
pense fund to cover traveling expenses of officers, office rent and 
incidentals. Including this, our expenses \yere only a little less 
than two per* cent of the amount raised. Our quota to the Cam- 
paign was $1,100,000; while we exceeded this by half a million 
dollars, we had a voluntary pledge of $2,167,000. Many of these 
pledges were sent in by our Campaign directors and were made 
by women not connected with our organizations and they kept no 
records when they paid amounts to this Campaign. We appreciate 



Minutes of Session 1924 69 

the efforts of the church treasurers in helping us to get records 
of this kind. 

Enlistment. Five years ago we reported a membership of 31,- 
884 women. Today we report 42,950, a gain of 11,066. Fifty-eight 
of our 65 associations have W. M. U. organizations, 51 of these 
holding annual associational meetings. 

In 1919 there were 1,845 societies; in 1924, 2,164 — a gain of only 
319. During the five years 1,725 new societies were organized, but 
it is our custom to drop from the roll each year all societies who 
fail to send a contribution to our denominational work during the 
year. Many of these societies not reporting are active, but are 
using their funds in their local church building program and will 
ultimately be enlisted again in mission work. The 2,164 societies 
we report are all active societies. 

Mission Fttudy. Marked progress has been made along the line 
of mission study; 1,980 mission study classes have been conducted 
since 1918; and 10,985 seals awarded. Miss Mary Warren is leader 
of this department. 

Personal Service. Seven thousand three hundred and two reli- 
gious services were held, 8,714 talks with the unconverted and 1,153 
conversions reported through the work of our Personal Service 
Committee of which Mrs. Chas. E. Maddry is Chairman. 

Statistics. Miles traveled by officers in the interest of the Cam- 
paign, 69,389; by associational superintendents, 76,162; a total of 
145,551. Letters written by officers, 98,147; letters written by as- 
sociational superintendents, 72,103; total 170,250. The officers of 
the Union attended 366 meetings and made 640 talks in their efforts 
to do their part to bring the Campaign to a successful completion. 
Eight thousand five hundred and seventy-seven of our members 
have enrolled themselves as tithers, a fact that promises much for 
the future of our work. Our Young People's societies are leading 
in their gifts the young people of our Southern Baptist Convention. 

Standard of Excellence. This record is far from what we would 
like to have it. At the beginning of the Campaign we made no 
report as to the standard of our societies. Today only 623 are 
recorded as making the standard and but 118 are A-1 societies. 
We attribute this to the strictness of our system of grading and 
the unwillingness of the societies to record themselves as "making 
the lower points on the standard. 

The entire contribution of the Woman's Missionary Union for the 
first 34 years of its organization amounted to $698,313. In the five 
years of the Campaign our gifts have amounted to $1,651,000. This 
alone shows the wonderful stimulation that has come to our Union 
through this great missionary movement and the gifts are but one 



70 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

phase of the work. In no five-year period has there ever been 
such development all along the lines. We enter the 1925 program 
with renewed energy and fuller consecration because of the ex- 
periences that have been ours during the Campaign and the Execu- 
tive Committee of the W. M. U. will recommend at the annual meet- 
ing that we take as our financial aim the coming year $333,333.33. 

Mrs. Wesley N. Jones, President. 

Miss Mary Warren, Corresponding Secretary. 

Miss Elsie K. Hunter, Treasurer. 

Miss Dorothy Kellam, Young People's Leader. 

Mrs. J. D. Boushall, Recording Secretary. 

V. DEPARTMENT OF SIJNDAY SCHOOLS 
We are grateful to the Giver of all good, as we view the progress 
made by the Sunday School Department of our Board. Secretary 
Middleton is rounding out sixteen years and a half of faithful and 
efl&cient service as leader of our Sunday school forces. He has 
done a truly great and constructive work, a work that will abide 
and multiply through the years. We have greatly enlarged the 
Department in four years and there must be further enlargement 
at the earliest possible moment. 

We give here in some detail the report of the achievements of 
the year as outlined by Secretary Middleton. 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

By E. L. Middleton, General Secretary 
This is the seventeenth annual report of the present secretary. 
These have been wonderful years because of the great forward-look- 
ing Sunday school program of Southern Baptists. Many things 
are to be desired but there are many facts which encourage and 
thrill with a hope for still larger and better things in the future. 

There now seems to be 2,169 schools with a membership of 286,793. 
We cannot but think of Sunday schools, as of other things, in 
terms of five years because a vital part of the 75 Million program 
involved larger and better Sunday schools. Five years ago there 
were 2,094 Sunday schools with a membership of 213,755. This is a 
gain of 75 schools and 73,048 membership. During this time we 
have had 96,367 baptisms with a net gain of 55,006 in church mem- 
bership. 

Our place among the states of the Southern Baptist Convention 
is a good one but nothing to cause any undue boasting. We are 
second only to Texas in number of schools, Sunday school member- 
ship and standard schools. We are next to Maryland and Virginia 
in Sunday school enrollment as compared with church member- 
ship. In teacher training we are among the five leading states 



Minutes of Session 1924 71 

holding fourth place in number of diplomas, and fifth in total 
awards, but let it be said our place of primacy in colleges and 
schools saves us, for we would be ashamed of our rank for what 
is being done in our churches and Sunday schools. Possibly no 
other state is doing more in church building just now. 

THE WOKKERSs AND THEIR WORK 

No provision was made for 1924 for any special workers in a 
summer campaign because of the debt on State Missions. ■ This 
left us with three workers until July 15, when a fourth was added 
in the person of Ben S. Beach, Raleigh, as field worker in the east. 
J. N. Barnette, Hickory, is field worker for the .west and Miss 
'Sophia Berghauser, Raleigh, is Elementary Secretary, succeeding 
Mrs. Lydia Yates Hilliard July 1, when Mrs. Hilliard was married 
to Dr. C. D. Bain. As already announced, E. L. Middleton, Raleigh, 
is still General Secretary. Miss Sallie Massey is office secretary. 

In the office. For the first time since the present work began in 
1896 the Board has allowed, since April 1, a full-time office secretary. 
The results have amply justified this action. Our letter files show 
how absolutely impossible it would have been to have done other- 
wise. Miss Massey can now give final answers to nearly all mail 
when the Secretary is away. She is keeping up with the Correspond- 
ence Teacher Training, doing nearly all the statistical work, order- 
ing all Teacher Training Awards and rendering effective the work 
of the department in the office. 

The General Secretary with improvement in his health has ren- 
dered his largest service during 1924. He has visited more churches, 
spoken more times and traveled more miles than during any former 
year. Here are a few facts: churches visited, 109; addresses and 
lessons taught, 237; churches visited for advising about buildings, 
44; tentative church plans drawn for new buildings or remodeled 
ones, 30; literature and correspondence regarding church buildings 
has gone to nearly a hundred churches. The money value of this 
latter service, to say nothing of general efficiency, is worth to the 
denomination many times the cost. 

Ben Beach joined our force July 15, and has been diligently 
at work studying and holding institutes. With his basal and tech- 
nical preparation he gives promise of being a thoroughly efficient 
field worker. Most of his time will be given to village and country 
churches under the general South-wide policy of the Sunday School 
Board paying one-half of his salary and expenses for such work. 

Miss Sophia Berghauser is proving herself a worthy successor to 
Mrs. Hilliard who rendered a great service for three and a half 
years — so efficient that she was asked to take a South-wide position 



72 N^. C. Baptist State Convention 

with the Sunday School Board. Miss Berghauser is following well 
laid plans for developing the first four departments — Cradle Roll, 
Beginners, Primaries and Juniors. "We beg a hearty cooperation 
during 1925. She has high ideals for these departments, setting as 
her goal for 1925 at least fifty standard departments. Then, too, 
she urges the observance of Children's Week in October. She is in 
charge of the Daily Vacation Bible Schools and aims for fifty of 
these schools in 1925. More will be said about these later. 

Jasper Barnette is closing his third year. He has grown 
steadily in popularity and general efficiency. His services are in 
great demand, so much so that our Sunday School Board wanted 
him at a largely increased salary. Here are some of the things 
he reports for his year's work: Churches visited, 102; institutes 
conducted, 28; enlargement campaigns, 8; addresses, 214; classes 
taught, 174; associational meetings held, 6; associations attended, 
11; aided in the arrangement of new buildings, 5; attended and 
taught in assemblies, 2. 

He has been on the field so much I am letting him speak about 
some very vital things. 

Hopeful Signs. Perhaps the most hopeful sign is new buildings. 
This means awakened interest, greater vision and determined ef- 
forts. I regret to say that our people are making many mistakes 
at this point. Churches planning to build would do well to do 
two things: find out the needs by departments and secure expert 
advice. We cannot point to an ideal building but have several ap- 
proaching the ideal. 

Teacher Training is another hopeful sign. All successful Sun- 
day schools have made teacher training a major activity. The 
progress of our work depends upon this point more than any other 
one thing or perhaps more than all the other things we are doing. 

Rural Churches. I am of the opinion that associational Sunday 
school organizations is the key to our rural churches. We can 
never reach our 2,000 rural churches with a worth while Sunday 
school program one at a time. By making the association the 
unit, dividing into four or more groups, each group meeting once 
a year for training and inspiration and the whole association com- 
ing together once a year in a general meeting. In this way the 
stronger churches can aid the weaker, expert help can be secured 
and greater interest and enthusiasm can be had. 

Enlargement Campaigns. In my experience one of the most help- 
ful things a church can do is to have an enlargement campaign. 
I mean by this the doing of seven definite things: 

1. Finding out the constituency for the 'Sunday school. 

2. Enlarging the organization to take care of constituency. 



Minutes of Session 1924 73 

3. Securing needed officers and teachers. 

4. Training these officers and teachers. 

5. Inspiring tliese officers and teachers. 

6. Adjusting this organization to the building. 

7. Going out after the folks and bringing them in, teaching them 
the bible, winning the lost to Christ and training the saved in 
Christian service. 

SOME MAJORS FOR 1925 

Standard Simday Schools. The record for this year is good but 
must be better next year. We set as our objective at least fifty. 
The record for this year is as follows: Alexander, Apex, Ashley's 
Grove; Asheville, Calvary; Black Mountain; Buie's Creek; Cape- 
harts; Cary; Cashie; Cedar Forks; Cedar Rock; Chapel Hill; 
Coates; Cypress Chapel; Double Springs; Dunn; Flat Rock; Greens- 
boro, Asheboro St.; Greensboro, First; Hamlet; Hebron; Hickory, 
Highlands; Holly Springs (Rutherfordton) ; Huntersville; Mars 
Hill; Meadow Branch; Meherrin; Mingo; Mooresville, First; 
Murphy; North Wilkesboro; Orphanage; Olive Chapel; Red Oak; 
Riverside; Salisbury, First; Shiloh; Trading Ford; Winston-Salem, 
First; Winton. 

There are at least 1,000 Sunday schools in North Carolina that 
ought to know the details of the "Standard of Excellence" and be- 
gin working towards reaching the ten items therein. Every one of 
these within two years could reach the standard if they would 
work for it diligently, faithfully and persistently. 

Rural Churches are our hope. There are 2,000 of these in the 
open country and in villages of 1,000 and less. From them we get 
a very large per cent of our leaders in business, professional life 
and in our city churches. They furnish over ninety per cent of 
our preachers, missionaries and denominational leaders. Then to 
save our churches in the country means the saving of city churches, 
society, industry, civic institutions, yes, civilization itself. One of 
the greatest missionary challenges to city churches are the country 
churches in their own association. We urge a broadminded, liberal 
cooperation all along the line of these 2,000 country churches. 

Daily Vacation BUble Schools give our churches a new religious 
activity and a corresponding responsibility. The work is growing 
in a great way as a religious movement. Our Sunday School Board 
is sending this information and appeal for 1925: 

"There were ten thousand Daily Vacation Bible Schools in the 
world in the summer of 1924 with over one million children in at- 
tendance. Would you not like to have one in your church in the 
summer vacation time of 1925 — three to four weeks, five days a 



74 ^N". C. Baptist State Convention 

week, three hours a day? If so, please write your State Baptist 
Sunday School Secretary, E. L. Middleton, Raleigh, for free litera- 
ture and information. A Sunday school, a B. Y. P. U. and a D. V. 
B. S. will give you a well rounded educatonal program for your 
young people." 

The best information we can get shows seven such schools in 
North Carolina Baptist churches with two others in community 
schools in 1924. In 1923 Georgia had six schools but by pressing 
the work she has fifty in 1924. We aim for fifty next year. Three 
training centers for pastors, directors and others will be held under 
the guidance of Dr. Homer L. Grice. who is in charge of the work 
for the whole Southern Baptist Convention. 

Church Buildings. If I were asked to name the most encourag- 
ing item in our general Sunday school program I would answer at 
once, "The remodeling of old church buildings and the building of 
new ones." This is a pressing need just now. Our children and 
youths are in public school. I learn the program for public school 
buildings for about three years will cost about $30,000,000. White 
Baptists are about 30 per cent of the church population of North 
Carolina. Considering the small amount paid by negro tax payers 
we Baptists are paying at least $12,000,000 in three years for public 
school buildings, besides twice as much more for public school main- 
tenance. What will be our answer to the needs of rendering eflB- 
cient our church buildings for teaching the Bible to our people? 
Eflicient plans are available at nominal cost. Every congregation 
is urged to secure competent advice before building. 

OTHER CHALLE-NGING OPPORTUNITIES 

Besides the several major activities just named, there are other 
things that must not be forgotten: 

1. There are over 500,000 people in no Sunday school who belong 
to Baptist Sunday school constituencies in some of their depart- 
ments. If we could bring the entire State to the attendance of a 
few of our associations or to that of some other denominations 
we would add 70,000 to our Sunday school enrollment at once. 

2. Our most difficult task is the securing of an adequate force of 
trained workers. Fine progress is being made. During this year 
68,000 Normal awards have been issued in the South with 5,800 of 
these in North Carolina. Let us make this 10,000 in 1925. 

3. Pastors, superintendents and other officers must learn how. 
During this year a new study course in "Sunday School Administra- 
tion" has been offered. The books are "Building a Standard Sunday 
School" "Sunday School Officers and Their Work," "The Depart- 



Minutes of Session 1924 75 

ment Sunday School," and "The Secretary and the Six Point Re- 
cord System." We commend this to all general and department 
officers. 

4. In our constituency there are 200,000 men and women not 
church members and at least 260,000 children to be evangelized. 
Surely we must never forget such a responsibility. 

WHAT OF THE FUTURE? 

The workers of the department appreciate the liberal support of 
the State Mission Board and of the 'Sunday School Board. We are 
not asking for any enlargement of the regular force but do ask 
for a continuance of it with necessary funds for printing, postage, 
office rent and an office secretary. 

It is our hope and expectation with the help of the Sunday School 
Board and a few associations to do constructive and intensive work 
in these associations without any cost to the Mission Board. 

VI. DEPARTMENT OF NEW TESTAMENT STEWARDSHIP 

Baptists pride themselves on their fidelity to the Scriptures in 
all things. We are orthodox in everything but Kingdom finance, 
and here we are just about as far from the Scriptures as it is pos- 
sible for us to be. We depend upon the haphazard, high pressure, 
spare cash method of financing our churches when God has clearly 
outlined His method in the Scriptures. Just about all the troubles 
of the average church come about because of bad financial methods. 
Most of our troubles are financial troubles. We will never get away 
from the ruinous, hit-or-miss financial methods in our churches 
and conventions until we come back to God's appointed way as 
outlined in His Book. 

But we are making progress in better methods. Many of our 
churches are coming to the budget system and the Scriptural plan 
of making offerings "upon the first day of the week as God has 
prospered them." Our Department of New Testament 'Steward- 
ship is beginning to function in a very gratifying way under the 
direction of Secretary Walter M. Gilmore. We have been com- 
pelled to divert him from his main task much of the time this 
year to assist us in finishing the 75 Million Campaign and in put- 
ting on the new 1925 program. After the first of January, we hope 
to be able to dispense with his valuable services in the general 
work, and allow him to devote all of his time and thought to the 
supremely Important thing of New Testament Stewardship. 



76 N. C. Baptist State Conventiok' 

NEW TESTAMENT STEWARDSHIP 
By Walter M. Gilmore 
The work of this department is fundamental and essential to the 
success of all of our Christian enterprises. Yet, like the founda- 
tion of a great building, much of it is not visible to the natural 
eye, yet it is absolutely necessary for the erection of the super- 
structure. Only in proportion as our people are brought to real- 
ize and to practice the stewardship of all their possessions will 
our denomination be able to make progress in carrying out the 
three-fold program of Jesus, preaching the everlasting gospel, teach- 
ing men to do His will and helping the helpless around the world. 

stewardship teachixg 

One of the principal features of your Secretary's work during the 
past year has been a constant, persistent effort to induce our pastors, 
all of them, to teach their people the principles of stewardship by 
means of sermons on the subject, special classes in books on steward- 
ship, using the prayer meeting hour, the Sunday school hour or 
some special hour, lining up the B. Y. P. U., the W. M. U., Men's 
Clubs and other organizations for these studies. The pastor must 
sponsor this movement to guarantee its greatest success. 

We are very happy to report that many of our pastors, how 
many, we have no means of knowing, have cooperated heartily with 
us in this movement. We are greatly indebted to the Baptist Sun- 
day School Board for their generous help in furnishing free of 
cost hundreds of copies of Cook's book, "Stewardship and Missions," 
for study. Many of our wide awake pastors availed themselves of 
this opportunity. Other stewardship books have been used in 
study classes. Our women, who were pioneers in this kind of 
study, and our young people have made notable progress along 
this line. 

SUMMARY OF WORK 

While the duties of the secretary of this department have been 
many-sided, being publicity director of the 75 Million Campaign 
and of the 1925 Program, he has ever kept stewardship to the fore 
in his thinking and speaking as the great solvent of all our finan- 
cial problems, and spiritual problems as well. He has held or 
had a place in 52 conferences in connection with different phases 
of our denominational program. He has been connected with eight 
other conferences or training schools of longer duration in which 
he taught stewardship in its various aspects. In addition to these 
conferences he has preached during the year 85 sermons on some 
phase of stewardship in almost as many churches, and made 12 
other addresses on kindred subjects. He has attended 21 associa- 



Minutes of Session 1924 77 

tional meetings, in some cases remaining through the entire session 
and representing all the interests of our unified program. He has 
attended five conventions and the Baptist Seaside Assembly this 
year, in most cases doing the publicity work of these conventions 
ajid assemblies as well as taking part in the program. 

We have been able, through the generous offer of the Baptist 
Sunday School Board, to induce scores and scores of churches to 
adopt the budget system of finance for another year and to provide 
them with duplex envelopes. Of course scores of others have done 
this on their own initiative. "We believe a better day is dawning in 
mo^t of our churches in the matter of financing the Kingdom. 
They are becoming orthodox in the matter of their giving as they 
have been all the while in the matter of baptism, following the 
simple New Testament plan, 1 Cor. 16:2. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. Continue the study of stewardship. Indeed, we ought to major 
on that in our churches until the minds of all our people are thor- 
oughly saturated with the idea. We recommend that the different 
organizations of the churches set themselves to the definite task of 
teaching and training their constituencies in this vital doctrine, that 
the pastors not only preach and teach stewardship, as the Spirit may 
direct, but that they lend their sympathetic cooperation to all of 
these groups in their churches as they endeavor to learn God's 
will more perfectly in this matter. 

2. In the light of their stewardship relations, we recommend 
that all our churches, who have not already done so, complete their 
every-member canvass at the earliest practicable moment for local 
expenses and for the 1925 Program. 

3. Tithing. In the light of the Scriptural teaching on this sub- 
ject and the salutary effect upon the spiritual lives of those who 
practice it, in the light of Calvary and in view of the dire needs 
of all our denominational causes, we most earnestly recommend that 
all of our people give at least one tenth of their income to the 
work of the Lord during the year 1925. 

VII. DEPARTMENT OF BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION 

We report great progress in our young people's work. The young 
people at their convention in June set for themselves the organiza- 
tion of one B. Y. P. U. per day for a year. They will reach this 
goal and even go beyond it. The last Convention instructed us to 
employ an additional worker for this Department and locate him 
somewhere in the western part of the State. We secured the serv- 
ices of Edwin S. Preston and located him at Marion as a field 



78 ]^. C. Baptist State Convention 

worker for western North Carolina. He is proving to be the man 
we need for this position and is already winning his way into the 
hearts of the people. 

As a denomination we are under lasting obligations to Secretaries 
Perry Morgan and Elma Leigh Farabow for the vision and faith 
that have made possible the ever-enlarging and expanding work 
of the Baptist Young People's Union in the churches of North 
Carolina. This generation of young Christians, trained and made 
eflacient by the work of the B. Y. P. U., will surely transform the 
whole life of our denomination within twenty years. 

We give the report of secretaries of the Young People's work in 
the following statement: 

BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION 

Perry Morgan, General Secretary 

Another milestone has been passed on the highway of Kingdom 
progress. This last mile covered has been up hill and down hill, 
but with steady aim, high purpose, and noble efforts our young peo- 
ple have climbed steadily the grade until we stand at the highest 
altitude yet reached in this department of the work of our denomi- 
nation. For whatever progress has been made on the journey 
toward the goal of the ideal in training our people in essential 
church activities, enlisting them in all forms of missionary en- ' 
deavor, in deepening their devotional and spiritual life and in 
instructing them in Baptist doctrine and history, we give our God 
all the praise and glory. 

THE WORKERS 

There are three of them: Perry Morgan, General Secretary; 
Miss Elma Leigh Farabow, Secretary of Junior and Intermediate 
Work; Edwin S. Preston, Field Worker for the West. Mr. Preston 
was added to the field force June 10th. He is a graduate of the 
University of Tennessee and has had considerable experience in 
the field as well as in city and college B. Y. P. U. work, and in 
State conventions and assemblies. He is well equipped and avail- 
able for all types of field work. We commend him to the brethren, 
especially to those of our rural and village churches as his lield of 
service is largely to be with them. The Sunday School Board of 
the Southern Baptist Convention pays half of his salary and neces- 
sary expenses. His postoffice address is Marion, N. C. 

2^0 rural campaign was authorized this year; hence no additional 
field force was employed as last year. 



Minutes of Session 1924 79 

Miss Rosa Wiggs is the office secretary dividing her time equally 
between the B. Y. P. U. and Stewardship departments. 

There were many volunteer workers, particularly college students, 
who gave one, two, three weeks and more to the work during the 
year in unselfish service. 

THE W^ORK 

The Field. The field comprises all of North Carolina. The reg- 
ular workers are available for associational rallies and conventions, 
training schools, institutes, study classes, addresses, and conferences 
in city, town and country. The workers spent, during the year, a 
combined total of 684 days in the field, touching practically every 
association; gave 677 lectures and addresses; and traveled more 
than 25,000 miles, always enjoying the hospitality of their hosts — 
North Carolina Baptists. 

The Office. An office properly used always proves to be an effec- 
tive means of promoting the work. The past year proved to be no 
exception. When not actually in the field, the secretaries are in 
the office at 214 Biblical Recorder building, Raleigh, carrying on 
the general correspondence necessary to keep the work going. Some 
things done were distributing numerous tracts and circular letters 
in large numbers, keeping records, issuing awards, building state 
and associational convention programs, building the programs for, 
advertising and directing the State assemblies, and editing the 
B. Y. P. U. columns in the Biblical Recorder. 



Local Unions. It is difficult to get the exact number of unions 
now existing. After a process of weeding out a considerable num- 
ber that would not report to the office we are able to report 979 
Senior, 185 Intermediate, and 287 Junior, making a total of 1,451 
Unions, which is an increase of 145 over last year. Our goal for 
the B. Y. P. U. convention year ending June 15, 1925 is "One new 
Union for every day in the year." The membership approximates 
50,000. One out of seven Baptists is a member of the B. Y. P. U. 

JUXIORS AND INTERMEDIATES 

It is evident that one of the most fruitful and inviting fields in 
which we can work is with the boys and girls of our churches be- 
tween the ages of 9 and 16 years. Miss Elma Leigh Parabow in 
the following paragraphs invites attention to some very encouraging 
facts about this phase of the work. 



80 N. C. Baptist State Cojstvention 

A PHILOSOPHICAL NOTE 
Elma Leigh Fababow 

Adherence to the old adage, "Children should be seen and not 
heard," is a thing of the past. Long since it has been relegated 
to the discarded plans for developing the life of the child. The 
creative power of the child demands expression and the responsi- 
bility for the direction of that expression falls upon the adults of 
the church. The Junior and Intermediate B. Y. P. U's. are designed 
to serve as mediums through which the boys and girls may receive 
development "while their minds are open." 

Indifference and skepticism once marked the attitude of adults 
toward this Baptist training service, but a new day is dawning 
when all hands are linking up to give the boy and girl of today 
opportunities in Christian experience that were denied the average 
grown person in his young day. Evidence of this change is shown 
when the pastor arranges for the B. Y. P. U. to take charge of 
the prayer service. Responsibilities are being heaped upon the 
young people; they are asked to act as "greeters and seaters"; 
they are given opportunities to sing in the Junior choirs; and 
their response and helpfulness around the church are refreshing. 

Realizing that the B. Y. P. U. is advantageous to the church life, 
many, churches have assumed the duty of financing them. Without 
proper equipment it is impossible to build; consequently the union 
that has to pay undue attention to its materials is hindered in its 
function of building character and training for which purpose the 
organization exists. 

The most phenomenal advancement in the Junior-Intermediate 
department is noted in the special plans that are being laid for 
training adults for B. Y. P. U. leadership. Special leaders' classes 
have been held in many parts of the State during this year with 
the most gratifying results. Such a class was held at each of the 
assemblies and others are being conducted at strategic points in the 
State. Bearing in mind the fact that information precedes deep 
interest, we hope to instruct hundreds of prospective leaders in 
order that they may become deeply concerned about their own 
development and that of the young Christians in their churches. 

With our Baptist pastors serving as inspirers from the parapets, 
with our adult Christians giving material and spiritual support 
to the B. Y. P. U's., and with gratifying results in the project for 
training leaders, we may well say with one of America's big candy 
firms, "Our only competitor is yesterday." No longer should oiir 
churches hold the idea that B. Y. P. U. is an "ecclesiastical para- 



Minutes of Session 1924 81 

site"; rather this training service should be received as a God-given 

privilege. . ^ r r. 

O sing unto Jehovah a new song; 

For He hath done marvelous things." 

VARIOUS ACTIVITIES 

state Convention. The State Convention held at Wilmington was 
attended by upwards of 1,600 messengers. This meeting is a clear- 
ing house of B. Y. P. U. information and furnishes opportunity 
for exchanging views and matching experiences. The convention 
is the largest meeting held in the State. It is a place where en- 
thusiasm is caught up and directed and where our young people 
get definite training in the work of general Baptist bodies. 

Assemhlies. The State-wide Baptist assemblies were well at- 
tended by our young people. These meetings were directed by the 
B. Y. P. U. department and were attended by more than a thousand 
representative Baptists throughout the State. 

Schools and Colleges. It is with profound pleasure we are able 
to say the B. Y. P. U. holds a large place in the religious life of 
our schools and colleges. Our fine report of last year is exceeded 
by what is being done in these institutions this year. In our Bap- 
tist educational institutions the B. Y. P. U. holds first place in the 
religious activities of the students. This is as it should be. At 
State institutions a determined effort is being made to reach and 
enlist all Baptist students in the work of the B. Y. P. U. There 
are 46 B. Y. P. U's. in our Baptist schools and colleges. Mars Hill 
has 8, Wake Forest 7, Meredith 4, Wingate 4, Chowan 2, Buie's 
Creek 4, Fruitland Institute 4. Others range from 1 to 3. Wake 
Forest holds the State banner for School Unions. 

General Organizations. There are well organized city unions in 
all of our cities and towns where there are three or more churches. 
In thirty-six associations there are organizations that function in 
organizing and enlisting churches that have no training service. 

Study Course Work. Two books have been added to the B. Y. P. U. 
Study Course since our last report, viz: "The People Called Baptists" 
a study in Baptist history, and "David the Master Poet" a course 
in Bible study. There are now twelve books in our study course. 
For the faithful completion of the study of these books 7,094 
awards were issued by this department to the young people of our 
churches during the past year. 

Policies. The policies of the B. Y. P. U. are the same as those 
of the State Convention. The interests of the convention are the 
interests of the Baptist Young People's Union. 
6 



82 N^. 0. Baptist State Convention 

Recommendations. We recommend, (1) that earnest effort be 
made on the part of all the churches to reach all the members of 
same for the training service; (2) that in the plans for church 
building due consideration be given to securing more and adapted 
equipment for use in training our people; (3) that the incoming 
Board of Missions make sufficient appropriation to maintain the 
present force of workers for the year 1925. 

Acknoivledgments. (1) To the Baptist Sunday School Board for 
contributions to our work in helping to pay the salaries of our 
workers, for the abundance of literature furnished us for free dis- 
tribution, for the privilege of having Secretary E. J. Wright of 
Virginia, Messrs. James H. Ivey and L. B. Moseley of Alabama, 
and Mrs. A. L. Crawley of Tennessee to assist us in some city 
training school work. (2) To the Biblical Recorder for liberal use 
of its space. 

Forivard. The future holds the promise of still larger opportun- 
ities and blessings. All progressive and forward looking churches 
and leaders recognize the need for and the importance of this 
training work. There are yet 1,100 churches in the State without 
any training service whatever, but the way is opening for the 
entrance of our forces into every one of them where it is at all 
possible to have the organization. Plans are being tnade for five 
regional divisions in each of which it is contemplated that a con- 
vention will be held annually. These to be in addition to the 
annual State-wide convention. Let us not cease uritil there is 
offered to every member of every Baptist Church in the State a 
chance to burgeon out all there is in him for God. 

THE HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

The Historical Commission, under the leadership of Chairman 
J. T. Alderman, has been busy gathering material and data for our 
proposed Baptist History. Much has been done in the way of 
gathering material, organizing and arranging that which we had 
already gathered, and in many ways, making it easier for some man, 
we hope in the near future, to write a comprehensive and worthy 
history of North Carolina Baptists. We recommend the continu- 
ation of the Commission and we remind the Convention that our 
organized work in North Carolina will be one hundred years old 
in six years. We raise the question if the time has not now come 
for the definite consideration of ways and means, and the selection 
of the proper person or persons for the actual writing and publi- 
cation of our history by the time we celebrate our Centennial in 



Minutes of Session 1924 S3 

1930. We earnestly urge that the Convention give serious consider- 
ation to this matter at the present session. 

COOPERATION WITH THE NBXiRO BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

There are 230,000 Negro Baptists in North Carolina and they 
are growing in a marvelous way. They outnumber all other denomi- 
nations combined in the State. North Carolina Baptists did much 
in the early days of the Convention to evangelize and Christianize 
the negroes among us. For many years there was helpful coope- 
ration between the two Conventions and this Convention did much 
to help and encourage our negro brethren. It has grown upon your 
Secretary these last months, that this Convention ought to co- 
operate with the Negro Convention in the employment of a Teach- 
ing Evangelist to do somewhat the same kind of work that was done 
some years ago under the name of the "New Era Institutes." There 
are many influences at work among us today that would further 
widen the chasm between the races and North Carolina Baptists 
should lend the strength of their influence to a better understand- 
ing between the races. We believe this can be done best through 
the preaching and teaching and living of the principles of the New 
Testament by both races. White Baptists of North Carolina have 
more responsibility in this matter than all other denominations 
combined because of our numbers, our wealth and the simple New 
Testament message God has given us to preach. We, therefore, 
with great earnestness bring this matter to the attention of the 
Convention and ask for instructions. 

THE NOAH BIGGS BEQUEST 

We are glad to report the receipt of $15,000 from the estate of the 
late Noah Biggs, of Scotland Neck. The will provides that the 
money be divided as follows: 'State Mission work within the bounds 
of the Roanoke Association, $5,000; Church Building within the 
bounds of the Roanoke Association, $5,000; Old Ministers Relief, 
$2,500; Ministerial Education, $2,500. We have invested the money 
through the Baptist Foundation at six per cent. Thus Noah Biggs 
being dead, yet lives and serves. On and on until Jesus comes, 
nine hundred dollars every year will go into the treasury of the 
Lord to help bring in His kingdom. How we wish that more of 
our men of means would put the Lord in their wills and let their 
money go on blessing the world long after they are dead and gone! 

This brings us to another matter for the serious consideration of 
this Convention. We have an invested fund of nearly forty-flve 
thousand dollars, the proceeds of which go to the South-wide Minis- 
terial Relief and Annuity Board. This is in addition to the amount 



84 JN^. C. Baptist State Convention 

we give from the Campaigns year by year. We feel that we are 
doing our full share by this Board in the amount we are giving 
now and the five per cent we are to give from the 1925 Program. 
We recommend, therefore, that the income from this invested fund 
be added to the principal of the fund year by year, and that we 
endeavor to build up here in North Carolina a Ministerial Relief 
Fund of at least one hundred thousand dollars as soon as possible. 
In the years to come we could use this fund to supplement what is 
given by the Southern Relief and Annuity Board. We would be in 
position to help those cases that did not carry any insurance in 
the annuity feature of the Board. We have consulted our attorney 
and he advises that it will be necessary for the Convention to take 
some formal action on this before the Board of Missions could put 
the plan into operation. We, therefore, lay the matter before you 
and ask for definite instructions. 

THE ACID TEST OF OUR DENOMINATIONAL PROGRAM AND MACHINERY 

After four years of earnest and faithful effort together with a 
careful study and the fullest possible investigation, your Secretary 
would call this Convention to the earnest and solemn consideration 
of the most acute problem, and at the same time the most stupend- 
ous task ever confronted by this Convention in the ninety-four 
years of its history. It is the problem and task of securing the 
sympathetic cooperation and the active participation of Two Hun- 
dred Thousand members of Baptist churches in the great world- 
wide missionary and benevolent program of our denomination. 
We certainly have cause for serious alarm and apprehension as 
long as two-thirds of our church members are uninformed, unen- 
listed, unsympathetic and in many instances, openly antagonistic 
and severely critical of our organized work and of our cooperative 
efforts to bring in our Lord's Kingdom from Jerusalem to the utter- 
most parts of the earth. This Convention might well pause for one 
hour, lay aside all other business, and give united, serious and 
prayerful consideration to this most difficult and perplexing 
problem. 

Here are some phases of the problem we would urge you to 
consider: 

Fifteen at least of the sixty-three Associations of the State num- 
bering 351 churches and 38,680 members, are cooperating with us 
in name only, and it would take the wildest stretch of the imagi- 
nation to say that they were in active cooperative sympathy with 
our denominational program as organized and carried on today. 
In at least fifteen other Associations, not more than half of the 
church members are even nominally sympathetic or willing to co- 



Minutes of Session 1924 85 

operate in our great missionary and benevolent enterprises. But 
the most alarming and tragic reality is the fact that fully one-third 
of the active pastors of our churches are indifferent and non-co- 
operative and in many instances, antagonistic and in open and 
active opposition to our whole denominational program. Surely 
we have cause for serious alarm as long as two hundred thousand 
members of our churches are identified with us in name only. We 
call upon this Convention to concentrate upon this problem, the 
most serious, prayerful and statesmanlike consideration ever given 
to any subject. 

In an earnest effort toward the solution of this grave and dis- 
tressing situation, your Secretary and Executive Committee have 
taken the following steps: 

1. By carefully checking up the subscription list of the Biblical 
Recorder, we found 327 Baptist pastors, 154 more ordained preach- 
ers, 1450 Sunday school superintendents, 1500 church clerks, to- 
gether with many leaders in B. Y. P. U., W. M. S., and other 
phases of our work, who were not subscribers of our denominational 
paper. We laid the matter before the Board of Missions. After 
careful consideration, the Corresponding Secretary was instructed 
to send the Recorder for four months at fifty cents each to the 
groups mentioned above, together with many others suggested by 
the pastors. This investment was made in <the interest of our 
double Campaign, and we believe it has been productive of great 
good. We are sending out a letter making an earnest appeal that 
all of these to whom we have been sending the paper, shall at once 
become permanent subscribers. We will take a great step toward 
the solution of our enlistment problem if we can induce 25,000 of 
our Baptist people to become subscribers and readers of our de- 
nominational paper. 

2. We are beginning a new approach to our country church 
problem. The Sunday School Board of Nashville finds in a recent 
survey that there are 1998 country churches in North Carolina out 
of a total of 2250. The Mission Board with its limited resources is 
doing everything possible to improve conditions in our country 
churches, but during the 75 Million' Campaign, State Missions has 
been so seriously handicapped for the lack of funds, that we have 
been unable to do any worthy thing in rural Sunday School, 
B. Y. P. U., or W. M. U. work. These agencies are our hope for the 
training and enlistment of our country churches. Therefore we are 
glad to announce that the Sunday School Board of the Southern 
Baptist Convention has come to our relief in a generous offer to 
pay half the salary and expenses of several associational rural 
workers in Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. work if the local associa- 



86 1^. C. Baptist State CoNVENTiOiSf 

tions will provide the other half. We have presented the matter 
to six associations and they have voted to undertake their part 
of the new venture. The Associations going into this new work 
are as follows: Pilot Mountain, Buncombe, Roanoke, West Chowan, 
Sandy Run, and Kings Mountain. The work has already begun in 
the Kings Mountain and we are engaging workers for the other 
associations as fast as possible. We believe profoundly that we 
have at last found the way to the solution of our great problem of 
enlisting and training the tico hundred thousand Baptists in our 
State, who today are not actively alligned with our great denomi- 
national program. We hope this new movement will grow and 
spread until there are half a hundred rural Sunday school and 
B. Y. P. U. workers in the various associations. 

3. In a further effort toward the effective development and en-_ 
listment of certain destitute and backward associations, the Execu- 
tive Committee of the Mission Board has consolidated and reorgan- 
ized the Evangelistic-Enlistment Cooperative work with the Home 
Board as follows: 

We have formed three distinct field districts as follows: The 
Southeastern District comprised of the New South River, Bladen, 
Eastern, Neuse-Atlantic, Wilmington and Cape Fear-Columbus Asso- 
ciations. Chas. Anderson was elected field worker for this 
District and has accepted the work and is now on the field with 
headquarters at Fayetteville. The Western District comprised of 
the following Associations: the Haywood, Tuckaseigee, Tennessee 
River, Macon, Western North Carolina, and the West Liberty. 
R. L. Randolph has been continued as Field Worker for this Dis- 
trict with headquarters at Bryson City. The Northeastern District 
comprised of the following Associations: The Pilot Mountain, Surry, 
Yadkin, Elkin, Brier Creek, Brushy Mountain, Stone Mountain, Alle- 
ghaney, Ashe, Three Forks, and Stony Fork. K. D. Stukenbroke 
has been selected as Field Worker for this District, with head- 
quarters at North Wilkesboro. The Home Mission Board has 
notified us that they will be glad to cooperate with us in this pro- 
posed program and have made an appropriation of $5,000 toward 
this end. 

Thus, in these three- efforts as above outlined, we believe we have 
at least made a beginning that looks toward the solution of our 
acute and distressing problem of securing the active and sympa- 
thetic cooperation of the many thousands of non-affiliating Baptists 
in the churches of North Carolina. 



Minutes of Session 1924 87 



THE HOSPITAL DEBT 

Acting under instructions from the joint Board of Missions and 
Education, we borrowed the sum of $15,000 from the banks for 
charity work and running expenses of the hospital. The Gastonia 
Convention instructed us to ask the churches and Sunday schools 
to observe Mothers' Day on the second Sunday in May as Hospital 
Day, and make a free will offering for the benefit of the hospital. 
We carried out the instructions of the Convention accordingly, and 
while it was a very rainy day, some ten thousand dollars was re- 
ceived for the hospital. It all was credited on the 75 Million Cam- 
paign. In view of the fact that the hospital was in such desperate 
financial straits, we let them have about $3,800 of the amount re- 
ceived on Mothers' Day, with the understanding that the amount 
would be refunded as soon as the finances of the hospital could be 
arranged in a satisfactory manner. 

In addition to the $15,000 borrowed as outlined above, we bor- 
rowed from the bank, during the second year of the Campaign, the 
sum of $25,000, and advanced this amount to the building of the 
hospital, thus anticipating their income from the campaign during 
the three years since that time. From the hospital's part from 
the campaign, we have reduced this loan to $4,200. Therefore, 
counting the fund for running expenses and the sum advanced for 
the building, we are responsible at the banks today in the sum of 
$13,200 for the hospital. Recently the trustees of the hospital in 
conference with the Corresponding Secretary, decided to issue bonds 
in the sum of $125,000 to take care of all the indebtedness of the 
hospital. The amount borrowed by the Mission Board was to be 
paid out of the proceeds of the bond issue, but it was found after 
the bonds were sold, that it would take all of the $125,000 to meet 
the debts of the hospital without paying anything on the money 
borrowed by the Mission Board for the hospital. 

We therefore bring the matter to the attention of the Convention 
and ask that a special committee be appointed to consider this 
whole matter, to the end that the Mission Board may be relieved 
of this indebtedness incurred in an earnest desire to help the 
hospital in its hour of distress and financial difficulty. We do not 
believe it is right for the Mission Board, cut to the bone as it was 
in the campaign, to have to carry this burden alone. We earnestly 
recommend that some way shall be found, whereby the other ob- 
jects participating in the funds of the Campaign, shall share with 
State Missions in bearing this burden and paying this indebtedness 
at the banks. 



88 ISr. C. Baptist State Convention' 

THE ORPHANAGE AND THE UNIFIED PROGRAM 

One year ago the Convention instructed the Manager of the 1925 
Unified Program to ask the churches for One Million Dollars for 
our Mission and Educational work, exclusive of amounts given to 
the Thomasville Orphanage. The Orphanage Management was in- 
structed to go to the churches and Sunday schools for the support 
of the Orphanage, asking for an offering once a month in the Sun- 
day schools and the price of a day's labor on Thanksgiving Day. 
We have organized and put on the 1925 Program accordingly, with 
the understanding that the Orphanage will not participate in any 
amounts subscribed by the churches for the Unified Program. 

However, in view of the fact that there is widespread unrest 
and dissatisfaction with this arrangement and in view of the further 
fact that many of our people believe that the Orphanage ought to 
come in and share in a certain percentage like the other six objects 
of the Convention, we earnestly recommend that this Convention 
give earnest and serious consideration to this whole matter and 
give us instructions as to the wishes of the Convention for 1926. 
The pledges have already been taken and we have told the churches 
every where that the Orphanage was not included in the 1925 
Unified Program. We cannot change the matter for 1925 without 
breaking faith with the people. But we must settle this matter 
now, or during the early months of 1925, so that we will know what 
to arrange and plan for in the annual canvass for the support 
of our work next fall. We would suggest the appointment of a 
large and representative Commission for the consideration and 
disposition of this matter. 

THE EMBARAS'SMENT OF OUR BUILDING FUND 
DEPARTMENT 
For five years now, we have been literally swamped with appli- 
cations for aid on buildings. We have done what we could to assist 
in many needy places. We now have on file more than thirty 
applications for aid on buildings. Some of them date back to 1920. 
We have ceased to send out application blanks when asked for, be- 
cause it is utterly impossible to grant any new applications in 
two years, unless the Convention can find some way whereby we 
can get more money for our State Mission work. We must pay 
our debts and dispose of the applications now on file, before we 
send out any more application blanks. We raise the question if 
the time has not now come, to begin as a State Board to create 
a Loan Fund for the Mission churches needing help in church build- 
ing enterprises. From our experience these four years in the Sec- 
retaryship, we begin to doubt the wisdom of making gifts to 



Minutes of Session 1924 ' 89 

churches for buildings, but believe that we ought, as a State Mis- 
sion Board, to begin to set aside a little each year as a Loan Fund 
and through the years build up a fund large enough to be of some 
real service to the Mission churches in making long time loans at 
a low rate of interest. We ask that the Convention give serious 
consideration to this matter. 

AMOUNTS PAID DURING THE YEAR FOR CHURCH BUILDING 

Chapel Hill notes $1S,700.00 

Chapel Hill interest 3,419.67 

Pullen Memorial 2,000.00 

Caraleigh Mills 2,000.00 

Kannapolis 1,000.00 

Lakewood Park 5,000.00 

Murfreesboro 2,000.00 

lotla 200.00 

Fairfield 200.00 

Avondale 500.00 

Swan Quarter 500.00 

Samarcand 500.00 

Interest^ on other notes 433.60 

$31,453.27 

HOW LONG SHOULD A CHURCH REMAIN ON THE MISSION BOARD? 

This is a question that requires serious and earnest consideration. 
We have churches on the Board that have been there for years and 
years, some for a quarter of a century. We have churches coming 
back now asking for aid that were induced to come off the Board 
years' ago. Then many churches are wanting to go forward from once 
a month preaching to twice a month, while others want to go 
from half-time to whole-time preaching. But they want the Mis- 
sion Board to bear the added expense or a large part of it. We 
believe the time has come for the Convention to authorize the 
Mission Board to begin in earnest the endeavor to induce churches 
that have been on the Mission Board for a number of years to get 
off. There ought to be a gradual reduction each year in some 
cases, while in others all support ought to be withdrawn and the 
church ought to be encouraged to walk alone. There is so much 
new work that ought to be undertaken and new territory that 
ought to be opened up and developed. It seems to us that it is 
an exceptionally weak mission church that cannot reduce its ap- 
plication to the Mission Board at least ten per cent each year. We 
would, therefore, recommend this as a working basis for the Mis- 
sion Board and urge all mission churches to instruct and develop 



90 N". C. Baptist State Convention 

and enlist their membership, so that the Mission Board may be 
relieved and at the same time, the pastor may not suffer a reduc- 
tion in his salary. 

SUMMER SCHOOL FOR PASTORS 

There are nine hundred and fifty pastors in our Convention. 
Many of them receive a very meager and inadequate salary. Many 
of them are anxious to improve themselves so that they may lead 
their churches and their people in the great forward work of the 
denomination. Many have been denied the advantages of college 
and seminary training. To meet this need, and in the hope of 
securing a better understanding among us with reference to our 
great Baptist college, we have asked the Board of Missions to put 
on at Wake Forest next June a School for Pastors. The Board 
adopted the suggestion and authorized us to secure the faculty and 
make all necessary arrangements for the school. We plan to open 
on the afternoon of Commencement Day, June 5, and continue for 
two weeks. Dr. C. L. Greaves has been elected Dean and Rev. John 
Arch McMillan Manager of the School. As members of the faculty 
we have already secured the following teachers: Drs. A. T. Robert- 
son, John R. Sampey, B. W. Spilman, S. J. Porter, John W. Mell and 
others. Great interest is manifest already among the pastors and 
many churches and fields of churches will send their pastors and pay 
their expenses and give them leave of absence from their churches. 
We are going to spend two weeks in delightful fellowship and study 
at Wake Forest and we hope to have three hundred pastors present 
at the first session next summer. We recommend that one pastor 
be selected by the Executive Committee of the local association to 
attend this School for Pastors and that the Mission Board do every- 
thing possible to induce churches and individuals to pay the ex- 
penses of pastors to this school. 

SIMMKK .^SSEMUr.lK.S 

We urge that the Convention give serious and careful considera- 
tion to the whole question of Summer Assemblies. We do not be- 
lieve that the Mission Board would be justified in continuing the 
Summer Assembly at Morehead City because of the small number 
who attended and the general lack of interest and appreciation 
throughout Eastern North Carolina. We believe that there are fruit- 
ful possibilities in the Assembly begun last summer at Chowan 
College. We ask that the Convention give us definite instructions 
with reference to the Assembly at Morehead City and the con- 
tinuation of the Assembly at Chowan College. 



Minutes of Session 1924 91 

The Mountain Assembly at Mars Hill College is a decided success, 
and we recommend its continuance and enlargement. 

STUDENT WORK 

We have made a splendid beginning in student activities work 
in our schools and colleges. In October, in connection with the 
Inter-board Commission, we promoted a State Conference of Bap- 
tist students at Forest Avenue Baptist Church, Greensboro. It was 
largely attended and fruitful of great good. We are employing 
Student Workers at the A. and E. College in conjunction with 
Pullen Memorial Church, and at the North Carolina College for 
Women through the Forest Avenue Church. We are also looking 
for a student worker for Chapel Hill. We are now in the process 
of consolidating the Student Activities work under the direction of 
the Secretaries of the B. Y. P. U., Sunday school and W. M. U. 
departments. We believe that these agencies ought to combine 
their activities in the schools and colleges, and put on at the 
same time, if possible, all of their proposed activities for the year. 

HOME AND FOREIGN MISSIONS 

We have given for Foreign Missions this conventional year, 
$167,723.74; for Home Missions we have given $81,190.78. In view 
of the enormous debts being carried by both of these boards, we 
were exceedingly anxious that North Carolina Baptists should pay 
their pledges in full that we might relieve the pressure on these 
boards in a worthy way. 

STATE MISSIONS 

We are distressed to have to report a debt of $51,793.93 on our 
State Mission Board. We received the following sums for State 
Missions during the year: 

$24,296.79, designated. 

$ 6,170.80, our share of undesignated funds of the 75 Million 
Campaign. 

$70,180.13, on 75 Million Campaign. 

$ 5,530.43, Sunday School Board appropriations. 

$ 7,121.94, sent in by Evangelists and other workers, making a 
total of $113,300.09. We began the year with a debt of $38,537.92. 
The Board at the December meeting made an appropriation of 
$128,061.50. We have spent $126,710.89. Our debt, including the 
$38,537.92 brought over from last year, is $51,793.93. 

We face the new year badly crippled and handicapped with this 
enormous debt. The office is being flooded with applications for 
aid for next year. Many old churches that never have been on the 



92 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Board before are making application for assistance. We will be 
compelled to make drastic retrenchment all along the lines unless 
the Convention can find some way to relieve the Board of some of 
this debt. In view of the marvelous progress being made by North 
Carolina along all lines, it will be nothing short of a calamity for 
us to retrench at this time. The watchword ought to be "enlarge- 
ment" instead of "retrenchment." Therefore, in view of the fact 
that the State Mission Board during all the years of the Convention's 
life has been the pioneer and burden bearer for all phases of our 
work, we would earnestly urge the Convention to ask the churches 
who have paid their pledges to the Campaign, to make a special 
oftering between now and January the first, preferably on Christ- 
mas Sunday, to go toward the liquidation of this debt. We be- 
lieve this can be done and the debt paid without taking one dollar 
from any other object participating in the Campaign. 

We would call the attention of the Convention to the enormous 
amount of details connected with the matter of keeping the records 
of our money given by 2,250 churches to the various objects of the 
Convention, including special funds, designated gifts, the many 
W. M. S. specials, and other miscellaneous items. We have gone 
far toward a unified budget for our denominational work in the 
75 Million Campaign. We are now in danger of breaking away and 
losing what we have gained in five years in the matter of a unified 
program. There is a Committee appointed by the Mission Board 
at work on the reorganization of the business end of our ofiice. 
They are working out a special system of keeping records with 
the churches, a form of remittance blank, form of designating 
gifts, method of receipting the churches — in short, the complete re- 
organization of our whole system of books and record keeping 
with the churches and church treasurers. Therefore, we earnestly 
recommend that all funds for all objects, except the Orphanage, 
including undesignated funds, special gifts by individuals and 
churches, offerings received for special days, in short, all funds 
whatsoever, be sent to the Treasurer of the Baptist State Conven- 
tion. This is the only businesslike way to do it, and we would 
urge that the Convention instruct all agencies and institutions and 
departments of our work to conform to these regulations. 

A CLOSING PERSONAL WORD 

A full and complete report of the achievements of the 75 Million 

Campaign will be submitted when we come to discuss this item 

before the Convention. Your Secretary has tried to carry on the 

work o£ State Missions and at the same time direct the work of 



Minutes of Session 1924 93 

the Campaign. The work of your Board has grown to tremendous 
proportions during these last few years. For the past five years 
we liave collected and handled an average of eleven hundred thous- 
and dollars each year. This of itself is a big responsibility and 
ought to require the attention of one man all the time. In addition 
to this we have on the Board this year ISO missionaries serving 
300 churches and mission stations. Counting our departmental 
workers together with the evangelists and field men, student work- 
ers and office force there are twenty-four more, making a total of 
205 men and women in the employ of our Board. 

Then, too, the work has grown in scope and now comprehends 
'vastly more than the original conception of State Missions. There 
must be sufficient assistance and field force to do the work, or 
the Corresponding Secretary can never carry the load. We have 
carried on the whole denominational program, together with the 
extra work incurred in the 75 Million Campaign at a total expense 
of less than five per cent. In the sum total it looks large, but 
when you consider that we are doing over a million dollar business 
every year, it is very small. We are now in process of reorganiz- 
ing the business end of the office and hope by the installation of a 
new and modern system of accounting and bookkeeping, to adminis- 
ter the affairs of the Board with even greater efficiency and economy. 

The results of the year's work in every department have been 
glorious and heartening beyond expression. We face the future 
with calm confidence and faith in our great denomination and with 
humble reliance upon the Great Head of the church to carry us on 
to even greater triumphs for His glory. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

Your Secretary would isubmit the following recommendations for 
the consideration of the Convention: 

1. That at least one other evangelist be added to the Department 
of Evangelism. 

2. That the Convention cooperate with the Negro Baptist State 
Convention in the employment of a teaching evangelist to hold 
revivals, conduct institutes, do Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. work, 
and in every way possible help to build up the negro Baptist work 
in North Carolina. 

3. That all income from the invested fund coming from the Old 
Ministers' Relief Board of North Carolina be reinvested and held 
in trust until the fund is sufficient to supplement in a worthy way, 
any amounts that may be given our old preachers by the Southern 
Baptist Relief and Annuity Board. 



94 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

4. The appointment of a special committee to consider the debt 
incurred by the Mission Board for the hospital. 

5. The appointment of a large commission to consider and report 
on the place of the Orphanage and the Unified Program of North 
Carolina Baptists. 

6. That the books of the State Board close on November 15, and 
that the Convention meet Tuesday following, the financial report 
to be audited and passed upon by the Board of Missions. 

7. That the churches be urged to send all funds for the Hos- 
pital at Winston-iSalem, including designated gifts, offerings on 
Mothers' Day, and all funds whatsoever, to the Treasurer of the 
Baptist State Convention instead of the Hospital; and that the 
trustees and management of the Hospital be instructed to forward 
to the treasurer of the Baptist State Convention all monies received 
from the churches including' original checks, postoffice money 
orders, letters and other data. The records can not be kept accurate 
and complete unless the funds are sent to the one appointed 
agency of the Baptist State Convention. 

REPORT OF THE 75 MILLION CAMPAIGN THROUGH 

DECEMBER 31, 1924 

Charles E. Maddry, Corresponding Secretary 

When the Convention met in Raleigh, December the 10th, we re- 
ported a total collected for the 75 Million Campaign for the Conven- 
tional Year of 1924 of $944,556.56. During the month of December, 
Walters Durham, Treasurer of the Baptist State Convention, re- 
ceived in cash $74,790.27, and there was sent to the Orphanage di- 
rect $33,230.43; and Miss Elsie Hunter, Treasurer of the W. M. U., 
received during the year for the Bible Fund, Margaret Home, 
Special W. M. U. offerings, $5,409.36, making a total received since 
the Convention of $113,430.06. Adding together the amount reported 
to the Convention of $944,556.56, and $113,430.06, we have a grand 
total for the year of $1,057,986.62. For the four preceding years of 
the Campaign, we had received $4,107,697.93. The grand total for 
the 75 Million Campaign for the five years is $5,165,684.55. 



Minutes of Session O-ta 



REPORT OF CASHIER FOR DECEMBER 

Total amount paid during December is as follows: 

To Walters Durham, Treasurer, Designated $ 9,631.40 

To Walters Durham, Treasurer, Undesignated 65,158.87 

To F. B. Hamrick, Treasurer. Orphanage 33,230.43 



$108,020.70 



The undesignated funds, less oflBce and Campaign expenses of 
$6,202.15, have been distributed as follows: 

Education $ 24,761.74 

Foreign Missions 16,902.46 

Home Missions 8,425.56 

State Missions 5,401.12 

Ministerial Relief 3,465.84 

$ 58,956.72 
Office and Campaign Expenses 6,202.15 



$ 65,158.87 



UNDESIGNATED 75 MILLION FUND 

Balance December 10th, Treas. report $ 32,039.48 

Reported by Walters Durham, Treasurer.. 65,158.87 

Vouchers paid for Expenses $ 6,202.15 

Credited to Convention Objects 58,956.72 

Balance undivided 32,039.48 



$ 97,298.35 $ 97,298.35 



EDUCATION 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report $101,898.88 

Designations for December 75.60 

Share of 75 Million undesignated 24,761.74 

Vouchers drawn and paid $ 74,443.13 

Balance January 2, 1925 52,293.09 



$126,736.22 $126,736.22 



94b N". C. Baptist State Convention 



FOREIGN MISSIONS 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report.. $ 69,742.74 

Designated funds for December 807.74 

Share of undesignated 75 Million 16,902.46 

Share of undesignated Missions 691.28 

Vouchers drawn and paid $ 70,717.14 

Balance January 2, 1925 17,427.08 



$ 88,144.22 $ 88,144.22 



HOME MISSIONS 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report $ 32,047.67 

December designations 292.69 

Share undivided 75 Million 8,425.56 

Share undesignated Missions 518.46 

Vouchers drawn and paid $ 32,000.00 

Balance January 2, 1925 9,284.38 



$ 41,284.38 $ 41,284.38 



STATE MISSIONS 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report.. $ 51,793.93 

December designations $ 4,670.96 

Share of undesignated Missions 518.46 

Share of undesignated 75 Million 5,401.12 

December vouchers paid $ 12,521.94 

Balance January 2, 1925 $ 53,725.33 



$ 64,315.87 $ 64,315.87 



MINISTERIAL RELIEF 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report.. $ 20,095.34 

December designations 225.64 

Share of undesignated 75 Million 3,465.84 

Vouchers paid $ 20,000.00 

Balance January 2, 1925 3.786.82 



$ 23,786.82 $ 23.786.82 



Minutes of Session 94c 



UNDESIGNATED MISSIONS 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report.. . $ 440.00 

December designations 2,684.94 

Vouchers paid $ 1,396.74 

Transferred to Foreign Missions 691.28 

Transferred Home Missions 518.46 

Transferred State Missions 518.46 



$ 3,124.94 $ 3,124.94 

CHURCH BUILDING FUND 

Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report. . $ 1,879.29 

Designations for December 139.26 

Balance January 2, 1925 $ 2,018.55 



$ 2,018.55 $ 2,018.55 



HOSPITALS 



Balance December 10th, Treasurer's report. . $ 2,378.01 

December designations 734.57 

Vouchers paid $ 2,064.17 

Balance January 2, 1925 1,048.41 



$ 3,112.58 $ 3,112.58 
Robert Lee Middleton, Cashier. 

BALANCE SHEET 

"Walters Durham, Treasurer, in account with the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina, December 31st, 1924. 

Debits 

59 Home Missions $ 340.36 

78 Education 27,531.35 

129 Ministerial Relief 320.98 

193 Church Building Fund 2,018.55 

240 Missions undesignated 1,728.20 

256 Hospitals 1,048.41 

249 Seventy Five Million 90,996.20 

Total $123,984.05 

6-A 



94d N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Credits 

19 State Missions $ 59,644.91 

39 Foreign Missions 166.66 

Balance 

261 Bonds, Stamps, etc $ 3,777.68 

273 Commercial Bank 56,231.66 

Raleigh B. & Tr 4,163.14 



$ 64,172.48 

Total $123,984.05 

December, 31, 1924. 

STATE MISSIONS 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923 

Min. pp. 110 $ 38,537.92 

Amount received $118,125.84 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. 139,232.83 

Balance 59,644.91 

$177,770.75 $177,770.75 

December 31, 1924. 

FOREIGN MISSIONS 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

Min. pp. 110 $ 47,154.75 

Amount received 168,550.48 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. .$215,871.89 

Balance 166.66 

$215,871.89 $215,871.89 

December 31, 1924. 

HOME MISSIONS 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

Min. pp. Ill $ 32,029.74 

Amount received 81,501.40 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier . .$113,190.78 

Balance 340.36 

$113,531.14 $113,531.14 
December 31, 1924. 



Minutes of Session 94e 

EDUCATION 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

Min. pp. Ill $112,115.73 

Amount received 217,404.59 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. .$301,988.97 

Balance 27,531.35 

$329,520.32 $329,520.32 
December 31, 1924. 

SUNDAY SCHOOL. MISSIONS 

Amount received $ 154.79 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier . .$ 154.79 

$ 154.79 $ 154.79 
December 31, 1924. 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF FUND 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

Min. pp. Ill $ 16,477.20 

Amount received 36,340.98 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 52,497.20 

Balance 320.98 

$ 52,818.18 $ 52,818.18 
December 31, 1924. 

MISSIONS UNDESIGNATED 

Amount received $ 34,941.36 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. .$ 33,213.16 
Balance 1,728.20 

$ 34,941.36 $ 34,941.36 

December 31, 1924. 



94f N. C. Baptist State Convention 



CHURCH BUILDING FUND 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

Min. pp. 112 $ 358.24 

Amount received 2,878.50 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 1,218.19 

Balance 2,018.55 

$ 3,236.74 $ 3,236.74 
December 31, 1924. 



BIBLE FUND 

Amount received $ 119.44 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 119.44 

$ 119.44 $ 119.44 
December 31, 1924. 

MARGARET FUND 

Amount received $ 116.98 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. .$ 116.98 

$ 116.98 $ 116.98 
December 31, 1924. 

HOSPITALS 

Balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

Minn. pp. 112 $ 1,945.90 

Amount received $ 29,529.59 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier.. $ 26,535.28 

Balance 1,048.41 

$ 29,529.59 $ 29,529.59 
December 31, 1924. 



Minutes of Session 94g 



SEVENTY FIVE MILLION CAMPAIGN 
balance as per statement December 5, 1923. 

^^in- PP- 112 $ 32,039.48 

Amount received 621,572.28 

To Vouchers paid R. L. Middleton, Cashier. .$562,615.56 

Balance 90,996.20 



$653,611.76 $653,611.76 
December 31, 1924. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Walters Durham, Treasurer Baptist State Convention. 



APPENDIX B 

Report of the Board of Education 

M. A. HuGGiNS AND R. T. Vann, Corresponding Secretaries 



Deeply grateful to God for His abundant blessings so bountifully 
bestowed during the past year, the Board of Education makes this, 
its Tenth Annual Report. 

The year just closing has been one of substantial advancement 
along all lines. Some of the outstanding achievements of the year 
are recorded in this report. As against these achievements, how- 
ever, we must report an irreparable loss in the death of our brother, 
D. Rich, for a long time one of the most useful members of the 
Board of Education. Without the early advantages of wealth and 
deprived of the higher training of the schools, by his own native 
ability, his staunch character, his high ideals, and his indomitable 
perseverance, he achieved a commanding place in the business world 
and also in the councils of his denomination. Dedicating himself 
to his Lord early in life, he grew daily in all the Christian graces 
until he became noted for his piety, his unselfish personal service, 
and his large benefactions to the varied interests of his church and 
denomination. As appeared from his conversation in his last years 
and from a generous provision in his will. Christian Education had 
come to assume a commanding importance in his mind, and there 
is ample reason to believe that, could he have been spared, he 
would have engaged even more generously in the promotion of all 
our Baptist educational institutions in the State. 

PROGRESS AT WAKE FOREST, MEREDITH, CHOWAN AND BUIE'S CREEK 

Wake Forest has definitely come into possession of the New Bost- 
wick Fund, amounting at par to $878,745.83, plus £1,000, and at 
present market value worth about |1, 200, 000. This addition brings 
the total of the endowment to $1,817,491 (par value); or at present 
market value, about $2,500,000. Furthermore, a new dormitory, 
one of the best that can be found anywhere, has been completed at 
a cost of $110,000, the money for this enterprise coming from 
accrued interest on the New Bostwick Fund and the 75 Million 
Campaign. A central heating plant, to cost about $68,000 is now 
under construction. 

[ 95 ] 



96 N. C. Baptist State Conventiok 

The Meredith Bond Issue for $750,000, authorized by the last 
Convention, has been sold and work on the Greater Meredith moves 
rapidly forward. Details will be reported by the Meredith Bond 
Commission. 

In 1922 The North Carolina College Conference, to which con- 
ference all colleges were invited, was organized. This conference 
set and adopted certain standards which colleges ought to meet. 
In the application of these standards, all colleges in the State were- 
rated by the State Department of Public Instruction upon whom 
the College Conference had conferred the authority to rate and 
classify for the purpose of issuing certificates to teach in the pub- 
lic schools. In this classification, some colleges were rated A,, 
that is, standard four-year colleges; some were rated B, that is,- 
standard three-year colleges, while some were rated C, that is, 
standard two-year, or Junior Colleges. Chowan, by reason of poor 
classroomts, poor laboratory facilities, the inadequate training of 
its faculty, and small endowment, was classified as B, although 
requiring four years of study before granting a degree. Within the 
past year or two, however, Chowan, under the leadership of Presi- 
dent Weaver, has made such rapid gains both in its physical equip- 
ment and in the training of its faculty that it has been recently 
raised by the State Department of Public Instruction to conditional 
A grade. This is, to be sure, an accomplishment in which all friends 
of Chowan and Christian Education have cause to rejoice. Recently 
her alumnas have" set out upon an ambitious program to increase 
the endowment and this movement should have our cordial support. 
The need for adequate classrooms and laboratory facilities must 
be met; for unless this is done, we cannot hope that Chowan will 
remain in Class A. 

Under the will of the late Brother D. Rich, Buie's Creek has come 
into possession of about $80,000 and a contingent sum of about 
$80,000 additional. A part of this fund will be expended for the com- 
pletion of buildings and for new and much needed equipment, and 
a part will go into permanent endowment. In addition, the Carrie 
Rich Memorial Library has been completed at a cost of $45,000. 

^\X)DITI0NS TO PLANTS AND EQUIPMENT, ALL SCHOOLS 

During the year, our schools have added to the value of their 
plants and equipment in the amount of $204,376 as follows: Wake 
Forest, $110,000; Chowan, $10,000; Mars Hill, $6,480; Boiling 
Springs, $1,096; Buie's Creek, $55,000; Liberty-Piedmont, $1,800. 
These additions bring the value of all plants and equipment to. 
$2,010,850. 



Minutes of Session 1924 97 

ADDITIO^'S TO ENDOWMENT, ALL SCHOOLS 

During the year, our schools have added to their endowments 
a total of $68,517 as follows: Wake Forest, $52,662 (exclusive of 
the New Bostwick Fund); Meredith, $4,142; Chowan, $10,575; 
Boiling Springs, $1,200. These additions bring the total endow- 
ment, all schools, to $2,281,701 (par value) with a total income 
during the school year 1923-24 of $113,507. (See statistical tables.) 

INCREASE IN ENKOLL]Sn:NTS, ALL SCHOOLS 

In enrollment, Wake Forest for the session 1923-24 and the sum- 
mer session of 1924 had an increase of 273 over the previous year. 
Other schools had increases as follows: Meredith, 31; Chowan 16; 
Mars Hill, 31; Wingate, 22; Boiling Springs, 23. Buie's Creek lost 
8; Liberty-Piedmont, 22; the Orphanage, 6. The net gain, all 
schools, was 360. The total enrollment for all Convention schools 
for 1923-1924 and the summer of 1924 was 4,116, divided as fol- 
lows: College and Junior College, 1,404. High School, 1,372, and 
Elementary 'School, 724. In the Summer Schools were enrolled 
616, 470 of these being at Wake Forest. The Mountain Schools for 
the year 1923-1924 show a loss of 61. Information on November 1, 
1924, reveals the fact that taking all the Convention schools, into 
consideration, the enrollment was larger by 236 than on November 
1, 1923. 

INCREASE IN MINISTERIAL STLtdENTS AND STUDENT VOLUNTEERS 

Our report last year shows that 228 young men were preparing 
for the ministry, 193 in Convention Schools and 35 in Home Board 
Schools. Recent reports show that our Convention Schools have 
211 and the Mountain Schools of the Home Board have 28, a net 
gain of 11. All our Baptist schools in the State report 67 student 
volunteers, while there are enrolled in State schools an additional 
3. At present the Board is aiding 67 young ministers at Wake 
Forest, 12 young ladies at Meredith and 3 at Chowan. In all other 
schools 68 are being aided, including both ministerial students and 
student volunteers. 

PROGRESS IN THE JUNIOR COLLEGES 

It is worth while to record here the striking advances made in 
the enrollment of college students in our Junior Colleges, Mars 
Hill and Wingate. The enrollment for 1923-24 at Mars Hill was 
114, at Wingate 66. The enrollment on November 1 of the present 
school year was. Mars Hill 175, Wingate 84, a net gain of 75 in 
this short time. The result of this venture into the field of Junior 
College work is very gratifying. The need for a cancellation 
or funding of their present indebtedness, for more equipment, 
7 



98 X. C. Baptist State Convextio^j 

and for a stable income is one that should challenge our deepest 
loyalty and most cordial support. In our five institutions doing 
college work, we now have 1,496 college students. 

MATTERS OF GENERAL IXFORMATION 

In March, M. A. Huggins, at that time Superintendent of Schools 
at Scotland Neck, was elected Corresponding Secretary of the Board 
of Education. He is an A.B. and M.A. graduate of Wake Forest 
and has had special work at Columbia University in school ad- 
ministration. For nine years he has been connected with the 
public schools of this State as teacher, principal and superintendent. 
For two years he taught Latin and Greek in Union University, the 
Baptist College of West Tennessee. 

During the past summer a rather careful survey was made of 
all our schools, both Convention and Home Board. The informa- 
tion thus gathered is on file in the oflJces of the Board, much of it 
being too detailed and voluminous to have a place in this report; 
some of it, however, has been tabulated and is on display at this 
session of the Convention. 

For the information of the Convention, it has been thought wise 
to record here the situation with regard to Buie's Creek Academy, 
as it has a place in our financial program. There is a Buie's Creek 
Academy incorporated and unincorporated. Buie's Creek Academy, 
incorporated, is the property of the denomination, the title being 
vested in a board of trustees appointed by the Little River Asso- 
ciation. Of the seven buildings now at Buie's Creek, five are owned 
by the denomination; and of the 20^/2 acres of land 41/2 are owned 
by the denomination. Buie's Creek Academy, unincorporated, with 
property consisting of two buildings and 16 acres of land, is owned 
by J. A. Campbell. Upon his holdings the Convention has an 
option, properly recorded, which may be exercised at the discretion 
of the Convention. Under the terms of this option, through a gen- 
erous provision on the part of Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Campbell in -the 
Interest of Christian education, the Convention is to pay them one- 
half of the actual value of their holdings less $6,000, said value to 
be determined by a board of three, one to be appointed by the 
Convention, one by J. A. Campbell and these two to appoint 
an umpire, the findings of either two to be final. In view of this 
option and until such time as it may be exercised, the Board of 
Education is of the opinion that funds expended at Buie's Creek are 
as effective as at any institution in our system. But with our 
funds so limited it would seem to be the part of wisdom to dis- 
tribute the amount necessary to exercise this option among institu- 
tions which so sorely need it at this time. 



Minutes of Session 1924 99 

changes in college and jxtnior college faculties 
The following changes and additions have occurred in the faculty 
at Wake Forest since the last report: T. C. Wyatt, A.B., in 
Medicine, Wake Forest, 1920; M.D., College of Medicine, Syracuse 
University, 1924, takes the place of Dr. Phillips, resigned. Prof. 
H. B. Jones, B.A., Wake Forest, 1910; M.A., University of Chicago, 
1920, takes the place of Professor Rouse. Additions to the faculty 
are as follows: J. J. Tyson, B.A., Wake Forest, 1922; M.S., Vander- 
bilt, 1923; L. H. Conn, B.A., Grove City College, 1912; M.A., Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh, 1914; law student, University of Pittsburgh, 
1915-16; W. Irving Crowley, A.B., Cumberland College, 1916; gradu- 
ate student in the University of Chicago, University of Maine, Uni- 
versity of Minnesota, Peabody College; Carl Greaves, B.A., Wake 
Forest, 1920; M.A., Columbia University, 1921. 

Dr. Brewer reports the following changes and additions at Mere- 
dith: Eva Belle Simmons Covington, A.B., Shorter College, 1910, 
M.A., Columbia, 1922, Dean of Women; Herbert Judson Perry, A.B., 
Acadia University, 1902, B.D., Colgate University, 1905, M.A., 1906, 
one year at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary and two years 
at University -of South Carolina, Professor of Education; Elizabeth 
Stuevin, A.B., Ecole Francaise, Nice, France, graduate Teachers' 
College, Hanover, Germany, post graduate work. University of 
Denver, Assistant Professor in French; Emma Marie Krause, A B., 
Oberlin College, 1917, graduate work in Oberlin and in the universi- 
ties of Oregon and Chicago, Assistant Professor in German; Kath- 
erine Elizabeth Carroll, Diploma in Music, Meredith, 1922, Instruc- 
tor in English and Assistant Dean of Women; Constance Eberhart, 
Emily Parsons, Harriet Almeda Wakeman and Katherine Armstrong 
have come to the Department of Music at Meredith to take the 
places of former faculty members who have resigned. Susan Ruall 
Herring, A.B., Meredith, 1923, has become Instructor in Mathematics 
and Education as an addition to the faculty. 

At Chowan the following changes in the Academic Department 
are reported by Dr. Weaver: W. B. Edwards, B.A., Wake Forest, 
M.A., Columbia; Lola Lou Smith, M.A., Elizabeth Loftin, B.A., 
Peabody; W. F. Clayton, D.Phar., M.D., have taken the places of 
former faculty members resigned. In the Department of Music, 
T. L. Tinsley, E. D. Naff and Nellie Knowles take the places of 
former members of the faculty who have resigned since the last 
report. All have had special training in their respective fields at 
leading conservatories and under private instructors. 

Mars Hill reports the following changes and additions: Thelma 
Fleetwood, graduate Meredith, 1924; Elma Fleetwood, graduate 
Meredith, 1924; John W. Huff, B.A., Furman University; John A. 



100 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

McLeod, B.A., Furman University; Mrs. J. A. McLeod, student 
Winthrop and Greenville Woman's College, South Carolina; Ethel 
Greeg, B.A., Howard College; W. L. Williams, B.A., Howard Col- 
lege, take the place of former members resigned. The following 
are additions to the faculty: A. N. Corpening, B.A., Wake Forest; 
S. M. Lawton, B.A., Furman University, Th.G., Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary; Mrs. S. M. Lawton, B.A., Judson College, 
B.M.T., W. M. U. Training 'School; C. R. Edney, B.A., and M.A., 
University of North Carolina; J. A. Poole, A.B., B.B., B.V.M., Mercer 
University, Th.B., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Mrs. 
Lillian Reese Gertman, special student at Brenau and Wesleyan 
colleges and the New England Conservatory of Music. 

At Wingate, J. B. Huff, B.A., Wake Forest, and M.A., University 
of North Carolina, has become President, succeeding C. M. Beach. 
There have been additions to the faculty as follows: Bertha Carroll, 
B.A., Meredith College, M.A., Cornell; R. C. Blackwell, B.A., Fur- 
man; Mrs. F. O. Richardson, B.A., Chowan College. 

PRINCIPLES, POLICIES AND PROGRAM OF THE BOARD 

At the annual meeting of the Board in September, the Board 
adopted the following report on Principles, Policies and Program: 

In accordance with instructions given and authority granted by 
the last Convention, relative to the functions of the Board of Edu- 
cation, it is deemed wise by the Board to state certain principles 
which will govern it in the future, and a policy which it will seek 
to follow in the future educational program of the denomination. 

1. Fundamental to any real program for Christian education is 
the principle that all, without respect to section or Association, 
should contribute to the unified program of the denomination, in- 
stead of designating to particular objects or to special schools. The 
liberty of one- to designate is, of course, unquestioned; but the 
principle of "each for all and all for each" is the road to progress. 

2. As servants of the Convention, all schools should render to the 
people of the State and to the denomination in particular a maxi- 
mum of service. Accordingly, as a basis for academic standards, 
the Board adopts those set up by the State Department of Educa- 
tion for high schools. For colleges and junior colleges, the stand- 
ards will be those which have been adopted by the North Carolina 
College Conference. With regard to the distinctive features of a 
Christian institution, all schools should continue (1) to secure only 
avowed Christians as members of their faculties. (2) To require 
a course in Bible of every student. (3) To provide the opportunity 
for every student to train for Christian service, and urge partici- 



Minutes of Session 1924 . 101 

pation in the worship and the training services of the church. (4) 
To create and maintain an atmosphere distinctively Christian. 

3. (a) It shall be the policy of the Board to use every effort pos- 
sible to keep Wake Forest and Meredith in the Southern Associa- 
tion of Schools and Colleges; to lend every assistance to Chowan, 
consistent with an equitable division of funds, in its effort to re- 
main an "A" grade college; to support Mars Hill as a standard 
junior college, and to aid Wingate in its efforts to reach junior 
college standard; to aid our high schools in such a way as to make 
them standard in every respect. (&) In order to accomplish these 
things, colleges must have, as a minimum, $15,000 per year for 
current expenses; junior colleges, $9,000; and high schools, $4,000. 

4. All funds derived from the unified program of the Convention 
should be divided by the Board into (1) Current Expense Fund 
(about 40 per cent); (2) Permanent Equipment and Endowment 
Funds (about 50 per cent); (3) Ministerial Education and Adminis- 
trative Fund (about 10 per cent). 

(1) The Current Expense Fund should be divided among the 
schools on an equitable basis, taking into consideration (a) mini- 
mum amounts referred to in 3 (b) above, and going upward; (6) 
amount of endowment of each institution; (c) size of student body 
for the preceding year; (rt) circumstances over which the Board 
may exercise no control; provided that each school shall use its 
influence for the unified program and will attempt no program 
through the chwches which might interfere with that program; 
provided further that the Board will not be responsible for any 
expenditure for current expenses in excess of the amount allocated 
by the Board. 

(2) The Permanent Equipment and Endowment Fund will be 
used for meeting payments on Meredith bonds; for meeting the 
Treat offer at Mars Hill, and to fund outstanding indebtedness. 
Money remaining, after current expense allotments to schools have 
been met and after ministerial education and administrative ex- 
penses have been paid, should go into this fund; also all designated 
funds. The Board, after meeting obligations already assumed by 
the Convention and after determining the balance of this fund in 
any year, should use this balance to increase the equipment or 
endowment of our institutions, taking care of the most urgent 
situations each year in the following manner: Give to an institu- 
tion the opportunity to raise funds apart from the unified program 
among their particular constituency, whether alumni or Associa- 
tions, and match these funds with general denominational funds — 



102 X. C. Baptist State Conventio>- 

Wake Forest and Meredith, dollar for dollar; Chowan and the 
junior colleges, one and one-half dollars for one dollar; high schools, 
two dollars for one dollar — provided (1) that no institution attempt 
any plan for raising funds, whether through Associations or the 
Convention, without the approval of the Board, since the Board 
must view the program as a whole; (2) that this method shall not 
interfere with the unified program in the churches for missions and 
education. 

(3) The administrative expenses will be kept as low as is con- 
sistent with a proper functioning of the Board. Funds for minis- 
terial education will be expended so that none who need will be de- 
nied. In this matter, the following principles should govern: 

(a) None aided until after thorough information is in hand re- 
garding applicant. 

(b) No amount guaranteed except for first year at a particular 
school, the aid allowed after that year depending upon income 
and needs of each individual. 

(c) If the purpose of ministerial aid is to be realized, viz.: aid 
only to the worthy and needy, a committee (of three to five) at 
each institution who know of every activity of the student, should 
be appointed. This committee should keep in close sympathetic 
touch with the students; should meet with one or both of the 
secretaries at least three times a year, calling any of those who 
receive aid into conference if necessary, and should determine what 
amount each -should receive. One of the committee acting for the 
secretaries should disburse the funds, if this can be arranged. 

5. In order for the Board to be a clearing house through which 
information is to pass, to the public and the denomination, each 
school will be expected to make on June 30 each year a complete 
statistical and financial report to the Board, covering the period 
from July 1 preceding. The financial report should be on a uni- 
form standard classification basis of income and expenditure, for 
only in this way can a study of comparative costs, etc., be made, 
to the end that one school may profit by the experience of another. 
Further, the Board reserves the right to withhold funds from any 
school until such report, certified to as to its correctness by the 
chairman of the board of trustees and executive officer of the school, 
shall have been received. 

6. The Board will not encourage the establishment of any new 
schools of any grade until more funds are in sight. Furthermore, 
the Board should be authorized and instructed to discontinue sup- 
port of any now existing institution wherever such a course may 
seem advisable; and to arrange for the best practicable disposition 



Minutes of Session 1924 103 

of the property involved. It should be remembered, however, that 
at present there is only one high school in an area approximating 
three-fifths of the State. 

7. A program for Christian education, which can be called in any 
sense progressive, demands that $300,000 a year as a minimum be 
secured for our schools. Missions and education are in the very 
nature of the case one. One fails without the other. The Board 
of Education realizing that the 75 Million Campaign was the 
"breath of life" to our schools, solemnly calls upon our people to 
follow the New Testament plan of giving by laying aside on the 
first day of the week as God has prospered, remembering that "it 
is more blessed to give than to receive." Furthermore, working 
together makes for more solidarity, more efficiency, more harmony, 
and more economy, than working separately. By working thus 
together we become more and more coworkers with Him whose we 
are, and whom we try to serve. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. In accordance with the policy and program as indicated in 
this report, the Board recommends that the financial allocation for 
1925 be as follows: For current expenses: Wake Forest, $16,000; 
Meredith, $14,000; Chowan, $13,750; Wingate, $5,600; Boiling 
Springs, $3,600; Buie's Creek, $3,500; Liberty-Piedmont, $2,600. 
For permanent building and endowment: Meredith, $73,150; 
Chowan, $900; Wingate, $2,820; Mars Hill, $25,000; Boiling Springs, 
$2,400; Buie's Creek, $1,200; Liberty-Piedmont, $480. For minis- 
terial education and administrative expenses, $30,000. This alloca- 
tion, it will be observed, fixes our budget for 1925 at $195,000. Our 
goal, be it remembered, is $260,000. The amount collected above 
$195,000 will be used to retire Meredith bonds and in accordance 
with section 4. (2) of Principles, Policies and Program as outlined 
in this report. 

2. It is recommended that the following order be passed by this 
Convention: 

Wliereas, several of the institutions in the Convention's system, 
viz.: Wingate Junior College, Mars Hill Junior College, Boiling 
'Springs, Buie's Creek, and Liberty-Piedmont high schools have 
incurred debts for permanent improvements to the amount of 
$134,829 in expectation of funds from the 75 Million Campaign; 
and whereas these debts are now burdensome to these institutions 
and to individuals who have given their personal security for 
loans to one of these institutions; It is therefore ordered by this 
Convention that the Board of Education (1) use whatever funds 
may accrue to the credit of any institution involved during the re- 



104 N. C. Baptist State CoNVENTiojf 

mainder of the 75 Million Campaign, except necessary funds for cur- 
rent expenses until January 1, 1925, for the purpose of reducing this 
indebtedness; (2) pledge and guarantee for and on behalf of these 
institutions an amount not to exceed $100,000 for the purpose of 
discharging this indebtedness; and that the Board of Education is 
authorized and directed to execute its note or notes in an aggregate 
amount not exceeding said sum of $100,000; (3) set aside, out of the 
funds accruing to the board of Education from collections under 
the financial program of this Convention for the year 1925 and 
each of the years following until this indebtedness is discharged, 
(a) an appropriation out of said funds for the purpose of meet- 
ing interest charges on said Note or Notes, (&) an appropria- 
tion out of said funds for each of the years 1927 to 1931, 
inclusive, for the purpose of discharging the principal; (4) 
be instructed and authorized to work out the details with 
the several institutions concerned in accord with the in- 
terest and spirit of this Convention; (5) be instructed and au- 
thorized (a) to prevent henceforth any debt that might be in- 
curred by reason of expenditures for current expenses beyond in- 
come for same, (b) to require each institution to submit to the 
Board of Education by May 1 of each year a detailed budget for 
the ensuing school year. 



Minutes of Session 1924 



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APPENDIX C 

Report of the Committee on Social Service 

William Louis Poteat 



The extension and maintenance of the Kingdom of God constitute 
the task assigned us by our Lord. For convenience of handling we 
have come to analyze it into three great groups of activity— Evan- 
gelism, Christian Education, and Social Service. Evangelism is the 
proclamation of the Gospel of Christ with a view to bringing men to 
Him in regeneration and obedience. It recognizes no geographical 
limitations and is fundamentally the same in aim and method 
whether conducted by the local church within the boundary of its 
neighborhood or by a group of churches within a state or a sectioxi 
of the United States or the wide world. Christian Education is 
Christianity operating in the field of enlightenment, training youth 
for the work of Christ, imposing the law and interpretation of 
Christ upon all the departments of learning, and exacting of them 
tribute and contribution to the glory and reign of Christ. Social 
Service is ministry to all the forms of human need in the name 
of Christ, relief of suffering, forestalling the conditions out of 
which it springs, resisting the enemies of the Kingdom, and remov- 
ing the obstacles to its progress. No hard and fast line can be 
drawn between these special phases of the Christian task. They 
overlap in practical administration and are all represented in every 
geographical division of our work. Moreover, they depend on one 
another. Christian Education, for example, is concerned with the 
Christian experience, which is the aim of Evangelism, and Social 
Service will disappear as a river in desert sand unless it is fed 
by the sense of God, unless it seeks the betterment of the external 
conditions of human life for the sake of its inner riches and effici- 
ency. Only as our social enthusiasm is grounded in a personal 
experience of the saving power of Christ can it hope for the Chris- 
tianization of the practical conduct of men, their business, their 
recreations, and their relationships as individuals, classes and na- 
tions. Society will be saved when its units are saved. Institutions 
and industries and governments get their character from the men 
who conduct them, and social corruption, cruelty, oppression, in- 
justice and all the types of social unrighteousness are sins, not of 
machinery of the social life, but of the men who manage the ma- 
chinery. 

[ 107 ] 



108 N^. C. Baptist State CoNVE^"TIOx 



I. WAR 

That which nerved many a brave lad driving across Xo Man's 
Land found expression between his grinding teeth in the words, 
"Never again! Never again!" And yet many signs point to the 
disappointment of that determination and hope. The old diplomacy of 
a selfish and exclusive nationalism seems to be in the saddle again 
and unless the tradition which dominates it can be broken and 
displaced by the processes of law and arbitration, it will land us 
again in the crime and stupid havoc of another war which, if it 
comes, will end itself by ending the nations which resort to it. 
Perhaps the most depressing of these signs is the continued aloof- 
ness of the greatest of the nations from the international body in 
which the intelligence and conscience of the rest of mankind are 
cooperating to promote common interests and to secure the out- 
lawry of war. The churches which are committed to the enthrone- 
ment of the Prince have a grave responsibility in the creation ,and 
spread of a public opinion which will require and enforce the set- 
tlement of international disputes in accordance with the law of 
Christ. We urge upon our national legislature that some of the 
energy which it expends on the extension of our markets, the pre- 
paration for the armed protection of our interests in other quarters 
of the earth, and resistance against the invasion of a foreign enemy 
whom nobody is able to name, be expended in the concerted effort 
to prevent war and in the promotion of international justice and 
good fellowship. • 

II. LAW ENFORCEMENT 

North Carolina, for which this Convention is in part responsible, 
must take its share of the national disrepute in regard to viola- 
tions of the law of the land. The United States has the bad emin- 
ence of leading the world in crimes of violence. Crime is growing 
faster than our population. That was true before the Volstead law 
for the enforcement of national prohibition increased the number 
of possible infractions of law. No informed man can doubt the re- 
duction of liquor drinking in the country. That reduction will go 
forward with increasing rapidity, for the recruiting of the drink- 
ing class from the ranks of our young men is largely cut off, and 
the discredit and odium of the drinking habit and the bootlegging 
industry is becoming more nearly universal with every passing year. 
The situation, however, calls for wisdom and vigilance and conse- 
cration on the part of the membership of our churches. We need 
to keep after our young people, protecting them against the people 
who would commercialize their inexperience and spirit of adven- 
ture, informing their intelligence, and building up their inward 



Minutes of Session 1924 109 

resources of resistance. We need to mobilize the women of our 
churches in this great interest. We need to preserve the interest 
of the churches which made prohibition possible, and by pulpit 
and pamphlet and press develop and direct a Christian public 
opinion and sentiment. We need to assist the officers of the law, 
Federal and local, who have concurrent responsibility in suppress- 
ing violations of the prohibition law. And when state and national 
conferences and conventions are held to promote the enforcement 
of law, it is a part of the responsibility of the men and women of 
our denomination to participate in them, and, in such a public way, 
line up with the forces of righteousness. It should be added that 
this Convention has the responsibility of providing religious in- 
struction and guidance to the men and women who constitute the 
prison population of our State. 

III. MARRIAGE AND DIVORCE 

Our hope for the security of the social order is interwoven with 
the integrity of the family and the right of the children of the 
future to be well born and well trained. No observer of the social 
conditions of our time has failed to note current tendencies which 
menace this social hope. The sacred institution of marriage needs 
more safeguards than we have hitherto supplied. In not a few 
cases people who are manifestly ineligible under the ascertained 
laws of heredity still exercise the freedom which our neglect allows, 
and so the number of dependents, defectives, and delinquents mul- 
tiplies under our very eyes. While North Carolina has a relatively 
favorable position in the list of states in the ratio of divorces tc 
marriages — one divorce to thirty-nine marriages — still the number 
is large and increasing. It would seem to be a part of the func- 
tion of the ministry to insist upon the law of Christ and the 
restraints of religion to check this tendency so fraught with peril 
to our social life. 



IV. ORPHANAGE REPORT 
M. L. Kesleb, General Manager 

At the winding up of the 75 Million Campaign we are driven to 
a financial reckoning, casting up accounts and counting out money. 
Here are the crude sinews of war, without which we would be 
utterly helpless. But we have other assets of permanent and un- 
wasting value. They elude the certified accountant and cannot 
appear in a treasurer's report. 



'110 X. C. Baptist State Convention 

The orphanage has its traditions from the early days that will 
serve as inspiration when the last orphanage report is made on 
earth The appeal of J. H. Mills, the forerunner of the new day to 
childhood sounded all the depths of that need. It was far more 
than an appeal for pity; it was the announcement of the rights of 
childhood, not for orphans only, but for all children. It was tender, 
but almost defiant as it smote the consciences of red blooded men. 
This prophet of child welfare framed the Magna Charta for all 
dependent children, for those crippled in mind and body and for 
the delinquent for all North Carolina for all time to come. It 
was never to be the same state again. Dr. Whitsett used to repeat 
to his classes in history: "Ideas are mightier than armies with 
banners." 

Mr. Mills bequeathed to us the idea of the unit cottage as a 
complete household in itself, with a matron as "mother" of the 
family. This will never need to be revised. His first appeal for 
support was to the Sunday Schools for a once-a-month collection 
for the orphanage. So our present simple system has been in oper- 
ation for nearly forty ye?rs. It v.-as the first effort at systematic 
.•giving. It was seed corn for all benevolences. Thousands can 
testify to this, that the little child has led them to larger fields, 
that a blessed service performed for the child in the midst will 
soon reach to the child in far Cathay. His establishing a paper 
to bear a message to the people once a week, and especially naming 
it Charity and CMUlrcn. was far reaching beyond any estimate. 
The paper has grown in power, under the editorship of Archibald 
Johnson, for nearly thirty years, until it has become our right arm. 

Nor shall we forget the contribution made by that stalwart 
preacher and educator J. B. Boone, though Ms name is not fre- 
quently mentioned. He was a worthy successor to Mills, and like 
him in some respects. He never whimpered before an audience 
when he appealed for help. It was manly, straight from the 
shoulder, not for the "poor little orphan," but offered the privilege 
to red blooded men to heln red blooded children. And thus was 
lifted the giver and the child alike to the dignified plane of demo- 
cratic human worth. It is not strange that this man who organized 
the first graded school in the state, in Charlotte, N. C, should have 
organized the orphanage school for the largest possible efficiency. 
He caught the vision of the coming day and urged and carried 
forward a large building program which included a water works 
and sewerage system. 

Without a close-up knowledge and experience of the struggle 
through which we have passed, the outsider finds it diflicult to 



Minutes of Session 1924 111 

understand the orphanage spirit in North Carolina, and why it is 
the wonder and the despair of many Baptist commonwealths. 

This was handed down to the present management. The great- 
est thing a generation can bequeath to the one that follows, is a 
broad foundation and a vision of limitless possibilities for building 
thereon. God forbid that this vision should ever grow dim or 
that the banner on which is inscribed "a redeemed childhood" 
should ever trail in the dust. 

There is not space here for detail. There have been enrolled 
sim;e the beginning 2323 children. We have now in the orphanage 
in round numbers 595, 110 of these at the Kennedy Home. We 
have 348 who are aided with their mothers, making a total of 
943 cared for. 

Our school is now an accredited high school, with 160 in the 
high school department and 35 in the finishing grade. 

A brief statement of the outstanding progress of the year. We 
have completed and occupied a girls' cottage at the Kennedy 
Home, but have not yet named it. The Haywood Memorial Kinder- 
garten school building has been completed and is in use daily 
with a competent teacher in charge. The Downing cottage in mem- 
ory of H. B. Downing, of Fayetteville, is also completed and 
occupied. This building is also in charge of a teacher, the 
teacher of Home Economics. Twenty-four of the largest girls are 
learning this practical science without going outside the building — 
learning by doing. Another building, known as the Fannie Miller 
Industrial building has been converted into a dormitory for girls 
and is now ready for occupancy. Two of the boys' cottages have 
recently taken charge of the new kitchens and dining-rooms 
added to them. Out of the nineteen dormitories, counting the four 
at the Kennedy Home, all are operated on the unit cottage plan 
but seven, and these are at Thomasville. We hope to complete 
these during the coming year. 

We have had a most satisfactory experience in Mother's Aid 
during the past year. In fact, we had just gotten to the point to 
get a real grip on the work and see some results. It has been a 
very busy year for our field worker, Miss Edwards. No adequate 
report can be given in these few lines. We would have to look in 
on seventy-eight homes in which the children are still about their 
mother's knees, homes from which the wolf at the door has been 
driven back; seventy-eight mothers over whose hearts the vague 
and threatening dread of the morrow hangs no longer; 348 children 
comfortably clothed and fed, attending school and Sunday school. 
If this could be unrolled before you, it would suffice for a report. 
It is encouraging to know that this work has received favorable 



112 N. C. Baptist State CoNVE^•TION 

and interesting mention from prominent welfare workers over the 
country. 

Mention should be made of the changes which have taken place 
at the Kennedy Home. Brother Theodore B. Davis, who for six 
years has had immediate charge of the home, gave up his work 
and went back into the pastorate. He did his work under many 
difficulties, the kind that tries men's souls. His loyalty and devotion 
to his work will always endear him to those of us who were asso- 
ciated with him during these difficult years. We deem ourselves 
fortunate in securing Prof. R. F. Hough, of the Sylva Collegiate 
Institute, to succeed him. Mr. Hough has had good experience 
and enters upon his work as though he had long been a member 
of the orphanage family. 

Our religious life has been maintained about as well as it could 
be without a pastor. The Sunday School and B. Y. P. U. have 
gone right on doing splendid work. But we have suffered. We are 
eagerly looking forward to the coming of our new pastor, Bro. E. 
Norfleet Gardner, who has done excellent work in the West Chowan 
association. A new parsonage on the grounds, and friends he has 
already won, and a most interesting opportunity for work, await 
his coming January first. Mr. Gardner will, in addition to being 
p£istor, do some teaching, giving courses in the Bible and have 
direction of religious education in general. It is also in the plan 
that he will relieve the General Manager by making some trips 
afield in behalf of the orphanage. 

FINANCES 

•Contributions last year went beyond anything we have ever 
received before. It amounted to about twenty-five thousand dollars 
more than was received the year previous. We used this in putting 
up our new buildings and in renovating three others. And we are 
still behind about twenty or twenty-five thousand dollars with 
which which to convert the seven dormitories that are still on 
the waiting list. 

Our expenses went beyond that of any former year. We study 
to spend the money in a way to bring about the best results in 
health, training, character and happiness, for the children for whom 
the money is given. We are not infallible. We would gladly have our 
fair minded and intelligent givers learn all the facts about the costs 
of living, and we would then be perfectly willing for them to be 
judge and jury in the case. Did we receive too much? If the 
falling short of contributions to other objects was just, perhaps we 



Minutes of Session 1924 113 

received too much. The fact that there was no place for designating 
gifts to other objects did give the orphanage an unfair advantage. 
The plan for 1925 may not be the best, but it removes this objection 
and is an honest effort to make a proper adjustment. 

Our contributions are practically what we received last year. 

While I am writing this report each mail brings in a shower 
of checks like ballots from the Baptist precincts eager to be counted 
for "one of the least of these," or like leaves from some choice 
tree growing in the garden of love. We regret that we have not 
time to write back to each one a fitting message of thanks. So like 
"Tiny Tim" we would say, "God bless us every one." 

V. REPORT OF MINISTERIAL RELIEF 
By J. M. Arnette, Secretary 

Elbert Hubbard said of those whom he wrote in his Little Jour- 
neys to the Homes of the Great, "I deal with the people who have 
made their mark upon the times; people who have tinted the 
world's thought-fabric and to whose genius we are all heirs." That 
may truly be said of the beneficiaries of this work. The aged 
minister has made his mark upon the times. He has tinted the 
world's thought-fabric. No one has made a profounder impress 
upon the thought-life of America than her pioneer ministers — the 
preachers that have passed away and those that are now old. In- 
deed, we are "all heirs" to a goodly heritage since they lived and 
labored and loved and "lured to brighter worlds and led the way." 

A war cartoon at the time the Versailes Treaty was being formu- 
lated, pictured the "Big Five" with shoulders under the world, 
trying to lift it to a higher plane. The men this report would 
bring to your minds just now have spent their lives in that posi- 
tion — their shoulders under the world, giving their all for its uplift. 

The fact should stir us to worthy action, that many of those to 
whom we listened with joy and profit "in the days of our youth" 
are now without sufficient means upon which to live. Shall we, 
who are the heirs of the fruits of their genius and sacrifices, not 
see to it that they shall not want bread — they who have brought 
us the Bread of Life? 

Ninety-five ministers and widows of ministers from our State are 
being helped by the Board of Ministers' Relief and Annuities. Seven 
have been received and seven have died this year, hence we report 
the same number as last year. 

8 



114 JST. C. Baptist State Convention 

The annuity phase of the work is becoming more and more 
attractive. It holds out a great opportunity to the preacher and 
no one, wlio can spare a few dollars now, can afford to fail to se- 
cure a certificate of membership in the Annuity Fund. Its cost 
compares favorably with similar annuities secured elsewhere and 
the minister has only one-fifth to pay, making it much cheaper 
than he can secure the same advantage anywhere else. 

During the period of the 75 Million Campaign this work has been 
receiving five per cent of collections. Some of the states propose 
a less amount for the future. 

VI. HOSPITAL REPORT 
G. T. Lumpkin, Superintendent 

The eleven months reported in this message to our Baptist breth- 
ren is an unanswerable argument for the North Carolina Baptist 
Hospital. Its ministry fully demonstrates its worth as an agency 
of mercy and help at an hour of most crucial need in human experi- 
ence. 

From every quarter of the State there come echoes of grateful 
and enthusiastic praise. Many would have passed away or still be 
suffering had they not sought healing within our doors, for scores 
of these had no money to pay for hospital services elsewhere. We 
give God the praise for all opportunities to serve our brothers 
and sisters when they were fighting with disease and death. 

In the 17 months of service there have been 2,043 patients, 225 of 
which were charity of part-pay. Our financial statement shows 
that we spent for the treatment of these needy sufferers the sum of 
$6,949.00, an average of $25.96 for each patient treated. This, of 
course, was not all the cost of their care. Some of them paid a part 
of the expenses and a part was absorbed in the general overhead 
expenses. But what Baptist would question the spending of an 
average of $25.96 per person for the relief of human suffering and 
the saving of precious lives. These are our brethren and sisters — 
God's children, poor, but worthy of all we can do for them. 

In this number were persons from almost all parts of the State. 
Some of them were ministers of the Gospel of Christ. They were 
not all healed. Some troubles are beyond human skill. Some came 
too late. Many came after they had tried every other means of relief. 



Minutes of Session 1924 115 

But for each one we did our best and prayed for divine guidance 
in every case. It is worth while to note that we have made an un- 
usual low death rate, the number being 12 per thousand. During 
the eleven months reported there have been 1,451 patients, 496 of 
these were Baptists, 605 were of other faiths, and 350 were not mem- 
bers of any church. The larger proportion of this last number were 
children. 

The atmosphere of Christian love and sympathy is a recognized 
and much praised asset in our Hospital. The patients go away 
feeling that there is something distinctively different — an inspiring 
and uplifting environment to lure them back tp health. Many let- 
ters of grateful appreciation and enthusiastic commendation come 
to cheer our hearts and to encourage us to greater things. 

AVe have available at present 85 beds including those for child- 
ren. One floor is still used for the graduate nurses and a few pupil 
nurses, and we have to rent a building at the cost of $150.00 per 
month to ca-re for the rest of our pupil nurses. We are much handi- 
capped by this arrangement and suffer the loss of thousands of dol- 
lars each year because we are deprived of this floor for patients. 
Moreover, many will have to be turned away this winter unless 
some arrangements can be effected. 

We need a Nurses Home by all means. There will be 36 student 
nurses by next July and we will be compelled to rent another build- 
ing at an additional cost of $150.00 per month. The problem of 
properly caring for these girls so scattered about is tremendous. 
Some Baptist could greatly increase the usefulness of this institu- 
tion, save many lives of our suffering Baptists, besides furnishing 
adequate quarters for our girls, if he would give us money to build 
this much needed home. 

We shall need an increasing amount for charity as the years come 
and go. We ought to have means to care for at least 600 of these 
next year. We are depending on Mother's Day to supply the funds 
for our charity work. Last Mother's Day offering amounted to 
about $11,000.00. We cannot give the accurate figure, because it 
was sent to Raleigh and deposited with the Hospital part of the 
75 Million Campaign Fund. We have never had a report of the 
amount received on that occasion. The amount received was ap- 
plied to the Loan of the State Mission Board made the Hospital to 
take care of the opening expenses and to buy supplies for the 
opening of our institution. Therefore we have been compelled to 
borrow all the funds used for charity work since our opening. Our 
financial report will show that our earnings almost equalled our 
expenses for the past year. 



116 N. C. Baptist State Convention 



EECOMMENDATIONS 

1. We would recommend that the Baptists of the State give our 
Hospital their hearty support, by their patronage, by their pray- 
ers for its success and by making special gifts to provide for larger 
equipment. 

2. That the pastors keep their churches informed as to the oppor- 
tunities of the Hospital and the character of its work. 

3. That Associations give a place for this department on their 
annual programs. 

4. That for the purpose of taking care of the expenses incurred 
in caring for charity patients already sent to us by the churches, 
for which we have received no funds, and that we may have enough 
to take care of those who will apply for relief during the coming 
year, we undertake to raise for charity on next Mothers' Day the 
sum of $20,000.00. 

5. That in order to save confusion of jMothers' Day Offerings 
with the funds of the general budget, the churches be asked to send 
all Mothers' Day contributions direct to the Hospital, as is done 
with the Orphanage funds, that the Superintendent make report 
of these contributions through the columns of Charity and Children 
and send a duplicate report to the Treasurer of the Baptist State 
Convention. 

report of the audit of 

The North Carolina Baptist Hospitals, Inc. 

As of November 1, 1924 

As to the Corporation Account of the North Carolina Baptist 
Hospitals, Inc., would report that an examination of the books of 
original record show that there are two distinct accounts kept; one 
for Corporation Accounts, and the other for Operating Accounts. 

Referring to the first, or Corporation Account, there is to be found 
under: 

Exhibit "A" attached, Balance Sheet for December 1, 1923, giving 
a complete statement of the Assets and Liabilities of that date duly 
itemized. 

Exhihit "5" shows the Receipts and Disbursements for the period 
from December 1, 1923, to November 1, 1924 giving in detail sources 
of receipts and items of disbursements. 

Exhihit "C" is a balance sheet for period ending October 31st, 
1924, which sets forth the standing of the Corporation as of this 
date. 



Minutes of Session 1924 117 

Under Operating Account there is shown under: 

Exhihit "D." The Balance Sheet for December 1, 1923, which is 
a statement of the Assets and Liabilities of this date. 

Exhibit "E" is a summary of cash receipts from all sources and 
disbursements of same — difference is shown by Bank Overdraft of 
$1,511.93. 

Exhibit "F" is a statement of existing Assets and Liabilities as 
of October 31, 1924, showing a deficit for the year $15,905.43. 

Exhibit "G" is a statement of Income and Expenses for the year 
beginning December 1, 1923, and ending October 31, 1924; and sup- 
plementary to this is item "A" giving a distribution of Expenses to 
the amount of $29,723.38 as per Exhibit "G." 

The accounts of all receipts and disbursements are well and ac- 
curately kept, and I have suggested some changes in the keeping of 
the expense record which will materially reduce the book work. 

J. J. Norman, 
November 22, 1924. Auditor. 

Exhibit "A" 

CORPOKATION 

Period to December 1, 1923 
Assets 

Buildings $188,325.43 

Real Estate 32,500.00 

Grounds — Paving and Improvements 14,325.37 

Furniture Account 10,091.94 

Linen. Bedding and Furnishings 7,343.97 

Surgical and Medical Equipment 5,996.52 

Sterilizing Equipment 4,415.60 

Kitchen and Refrigerating Equipment 7,696.18 

Electric Fixtures and Wiring 3,640.48 

Laundry Equipment 2,932.39 

X-Ray Equipment 5,117.38 

Classroom Equipment 75.00 

Office Furniture and Fixtures 775.70 

Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. (Corporation) 1,581.77 

Operating Account 4 915.25 



$289,732.98 



118 N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Liabilities 

N. C. Baptist Hospital Plant account $165,675.09 

Notes Payable 14,390.42 

Bond Account ■ 100,000.00 

Accounts Payable 10,267.47 



$289,732.98 
"Exhibit -'B" 

COKPORATIOX 

December 1, 1923 to October 31. 1924 
Receipts 

Balance on hand $ 1,581.77 

From A. H. Eller $ 6,450.00 

From Special Donation (W. C. N.) 500.00 

From Women's Account 1,563.00 

From State Baptist Convention 8,870.72 

From Sale of Bonds $125,000.00 

Less Interest 5,104.16 119 895.84 

From Operating Account 1,000.00 138,279.56 



$139,861.33 



DlSBtTRSEMENTS 

Bonds $100,000.00 

Notes Payable 14,390.42 

Interest '^ 287.89 

Accounts Payable 6,551.41 

Transfers to Operating Account 9,000.00 

Expense Printing Bonds, etc 285.50 

Balance in Bank 2,346.11 



$139,861.33 



Minutes of Session 1924 119 

Exhibit "(7" 

CORPORATION 

Balance Sheet 1923-1924 

Assets 

Buildings $188,325.43 

Real Estate 32,500.00 

Grounds Paving, etc 14,325.37 

Furniture Account 10,091.94 

Linen, Bedding, etc 7,343.97 

Surgical and IMedical Equipment 5,996.52 

Sterilizing Equipment 4,415.60 

Kitchen and Refrigerating Equipment 7,696.18 

Electric Fixtures and Wiring 3 640.48 

Laundry Equipment 2,932.39 

X-Ray Equipment 5,117.38 

Classroom Equipment 75.00 

OfRce Furniture and Fixtures 775.70 

Operating Account 12,915.25 

Wachovia Bank and Trust Co 2,346.11 



$298,497.32 



Llabilities 

Bond Account $125,000.00 

City of Winston-Salem (Paving) 3,716.06 

Baptist Hospital Plant 169 781.26 



$298,497.32 



J 20 X. C. Baptist State Coxventiox 



Ite7n "A" 

OPERATING 

stamps '. $ 92.40 

Traveling 199.53 

Miscellaneous 280.83 

Laundry Supplies 733.26 

Dietary and Kitchen Supplies 12,513.32 

Drugs and Operating Room Supplies 3,280.72 

House Supplies 1,216.28 

Printing and Stationery 402.35 

Repairs to Equipment 989.34 

Gas, Ice and Coal : 4,057.30 

Water, Telephone. Light and Power 2,429.63 

Office Supplies 20.50 

Cleaners 170.29 

Repairs to Surgical Equipment 59.64 

Laboratory Supplies 96.58 

X-Ray Supplies 286.50 

Hauling and Express 148.16 

Nurses Supplies 504.75 

Insurance 429.45 

$27,910.83 

Rent 1,650.00 

Interest 162.55 

Total Expense $29,723.38 



Minutes of Session 1924 121 

Exhibit "D" 

OPEEATING 

Balance Sheet December 1, 1923 

Assets 

Miscellaneous Hospital Supplies $ 2,019.07 

Tools 11.50 

Charity Patients 1,320.53 

Deficit 19,162.50 



$22,513.60 



Liabilities 

Corporation Account $ 4,915.25 

State Mission Board 15,000.00 

Accounts Payable 2,074.84 

Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. (0. D.) 523.51 



$22,513.60 
Exhibit "E" 

OPERATING 

December 1, 1923 to October 31, 1924 
Receipts 

Prom Patients $52,790.23 

" Notes Discounted ($5,000.00) 4,898.50 

" Corporation Account 9,000.00 

Special Donation 5,018.32 

" State Mission Board 3,733.38 

Miscellaneous Receipts 1,167.75 

" Refund Fire Insurance Premium 29.28 

" Notes and Redeposits 122.75 

" Fowler Pledge 10.00 $76,770.21 



October 31, 1924 Overdraft 1,511.93 

$78,282.14 



122 X. C. Baptist State Convention 



DiSBUESEMENTS 

December 1, 1923 Overdraft $ 523.51 

Patients Accounts Receivable, Refund, and items 

charged back 5 745.13 

Operating Accounts 27,008.09 

Salaries 35,628.94 

Rent 1,650.00 

For Doctor's X-Ray Fees 870.50 

Freight 27 85 

Cash Purchases 973.80 

Miscellaneous Expense 133.78 

State Mission Board 4,500 92 

Notes Payable 5,100.00 

Interest 61.55 

Corporation Account (on loan ) 1,000.00 

Special Donation Refund 42.07 

Miscellaneous Receipt Refund 16.00 



77,758 63 



$78,282.14 



Exhibit "F" 

OPERATING ACCOUNT BALANCE SHEET 

December 1, 1923 to October 31, 1924 
Assets 

Accounts Receivable $ 5,471.15 

Miscellaneous Hospital Supplies 2,052.17 

Equipment, Tools, etc 723.86 

Charity Account 6,949 00 

Deficit 15,905.43 



Liabilities 

Corporation Account $12,915.25 

Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. (O. D.) 1,511.93 

Accounts Payable 2,296.97 

A. H. Eller (Fowler Pledge) 10.00 

State Mission Board 14,232.46 



$31,101.61 



$31,101 Gl 



Minutes of Session 1924 123 

Exhibit "G" 

OPERATING INCOME EXPENSES 

December 1, 1923 to October 31, 1924 
Income 

Patients' Accounts Due . $ 5,471.15 

Charity Accounts Due 5,628.47 

Putients' Accounts Receipts 52,045.10 

Miscellaneous Receipts 1,231.42 

Discounts on Purchases 138 39 

Refund on Fire Insurance 29.28 

Special Donations 4,208.71 



$68,752.22 



Expenses 

Operating Expenses (See Item "A") $29,723.38 

Salaries and Wages 35,771.77 

$65,495.15 
Balance, Income over Expenses 3,257.07 

$68,752.22 



APPENDIX D 

Report of the Secretary to the Board of 

Trustees of the North Carolina 

Baptist Foundation 

By Gilbert T. Stephenson, Secretary 



As Secretary of the North Carolina Baptist Foundation, Incor- 
porated, I submit my Fourth Annual Report, as follows: 

At the close of business November 29, 1924, which was the end 
of our fiscal year, the Foundation was administering property of 
the value of $62,254.41, represented by $43,279.62 in mortgage loans, 
$7,008.92 in bonds, $10,900 in real estate, and $1,066.47 in cash. 

The above investments are now being administered in nine differ- 
ent trusts. The first is the one in which we are administering all 
undesignated gifts. In that we now have two vacant lots near 
Wilmington, N. C, the gift of Brother W. L. Carter, of Greensboro, 
N. C, which we have valued at $900. 

The second trust consists of $28,279.02 in mortgage loans, $5,908.92 
in bonds, $450 in cash principal and $332.31 in undistributed in- 
come. This trust we have been administering for the benefit of 
the Board of Annuity and Relief of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion. During the year we have remitted $2,090.23 of income to the 
Board and have $332.31 in hand to be included in the semi-annual 
remittance which will be made on April 1, 1925. 

The third trust consists of $1,000, the gift of Mrs. W. O. Allen, 
of Windsor, N. C, in trust for the relief of aged ministers, subject 
to the payment of the income to Mrs. Allen during her lifetime. 

The fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh trusts came from the estate 
of Brother Noah Biggs, of 'Scotland Neck, N. C, and were turned 
over to the Foundation for administration by the State Mission 
Board. 

The fourth consists of $5,000 to be invested and the income used 
for mission work within the bounds of the Roanoke Association. 
We have now $124.27 of accuniulated income which, with the addi- 
tions, will be subject to the order of the State Mission Board. 

The fifth consists of $5,000 to be invested and the income used 
for the building of churches within the bounds of the Roanoke As- 
[ 124 ] 



Minutes of Session 1924 125 

sociation. We have $124.27 accumulated income which, with the 
additions, will be subject to the order of the State Mission Board. 

The sixth consists of $2,500 to be invested and the income used 
for the relief of aged ministers. We have $18.02 accumulated in- 
come which, with the additions, will be subject to the order of the 
State Mission Board. 

The seventh consists of $2,500 to be invested and the income used 
for the advancement of ministerial education. We have now $64.55 
accumulated income which, with the additions, will be subject to 
the order of the State Mission Board. 

The eighth consists of a residence in Newland, Avery County, 
North Carolina, conveyed by D. P. Bridges and wife to the 
Foundation in trust for the State Mission Board, subject to a 
monthly payment of $10 to Brother Bridges during his lifetime 
and then to his wife during her lifetime. 

Five of the eight trusts now being administered by the Founda- 
tion have been received during the past fiscal year. These cover 
property of the value of $25,900. 

By the close of the fiscal year ending November 30, 1923, we had 
received notice of the execution of 31 wills and two trust agree- 
ments in which gifts of the estimated value of $500,000 had been 
made to the Foundation. During the past fiscal year we have re- 
ceived notice of the execution of six wills in which gifts of the 
estimated value of $195,000 have been made to the Foundation. 
That is, the Foundation has in prospect $695,000 in 39 different 
wills or trusts in addition to the $62,254.41 it now has in possession. 
The beneficiaries of these gifts are the Baptist Hospital in Winston- 
Salem, the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage, Foreign Missions, Home 
Missions, Meredith College, Wake Forest College, Ministerial Edu- 
cation and several local Baptist churches. 

The Foundation has no debts and has a balance of $39.59 in its 
treasury available for general expenses. 

The estate of Mrs. Susan A. Hurdle, of Edgecombe County, has 
not yet been settled. By her will she gave $1,000 each to Home 
and Foreign Missions and the balance of her estate, consisting of 
a farm of 5S7 acres, to the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage. All 
of this is to be administered through the Foundation. Some of the 
collateral kin of Mrs. Hurdle are contesting the will and the gifts 
will not be available until the contest is settled. 

This has been the most fruitful year of the Foundation's history. 
Not only have we received a large number of gifts by will but we 
have received a considerable number of present gifts. Our other 
denominational agencies are seeing the advantages of making use 
of the Foundation. The State Mission Board, for instance, gladly 



126 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

turned over to the Foundation for administration the gifts it re- 
ceived in trust under Brother Noah Biggs's will. Thus the Founda- 
tion is becoming the financial agent to hold the miscellaneous trust 
funds of the other denominational agencies. 

The growth of the Foundation will ultimately depend largely upon 
the interest of the pastors of the Baptist churches in North Caro- 
lina. They sustain a confidential relation to the members of their 
congregation as regards gifts in their wills to denominational 
objects. If the pastors themselves will become thoroughly familiar 
with the Foundation and will take occasion to encourage members 
of their congregations to make use of the Foundation for the 
administration of their gifts by will to denominational objects, then 
they will not only largely increase the number and amount of gifts 
by will to Baptist objects but they will also make sure of business- 
like and economical administration of gifts so made. 

Let it be said in conclusion that the members of the Board of 
Directors of the Foundation stand ready at all times to help any 
one wishing to make a gift in any way to any denominational ob- 
ject, whether general or local, through the North Carolina Baptist 
Foundation. 

The directors of the Baptist Foundation regret to report the 
resignation of Brother W. N. Jones, who has been chairman of 
the Board since the Foundation was created. And we hereby ex- 
press our profound gratitude for his wise counsel and unselfish 
service. 



PASTORS' CONFERENCE 



Raleigh, N. C, December 8, 1924. 

The North Carolina Baptist Pastors' Conference was called to 
order promptly at 7:30 p.m. by the President, Geo. T. Watkins, 
in the auditorium of the Tabernacle church. 

W. Furman Betts led the body in singing "All Hail the Power 
of Jesus' Name." Prayer by J. A. Campbell. Song, "Break Thou 
the Bread of Life," and T. W. O'Kelly offered prayer. Miss Mar- 
garet Highsmith rendered an excellent solo. Prayer by J. C. 
Canipe. "I Love to Tell the Story," was sung, with congregation 
standing. 

C. L. Greaves submitted the program, which was adopted. 

W. E. Goode brought a good message on "The Personal Devotional 
Habits of the Minister." Lloyd T. Wilson stirred all hearts as he 
spoke on "The Good Minister of Jesus Christ." J. A. Campbell 
brought us a fine message on "Our Present Day Recruits for the 
Ministry." C. L. Greaves spoke of "Summer School for Ministers" 
and made some important announcements for Charles E. Maddry, 
who was absent on account of being sick. 

Evening session closed with prayer by Lee McBride Wliite. 

Tuesday, 9:30 A.M. 

Geo. T. Watkins, President, presiding. "My Faith Looks Up to 
Thee" was sung, W. Furman Betts leading. Prayer by J. A. 
Snow. Congregation, standing, joined in singing "My Jesus, I 
Love Thee," and W. H. Wheeler offered prayer. W. Furman Betts 
sang a delightful solo. Prayer by C. A. Upchurch, Song, "Jesus, 
Keep Me Near the Cross." J. H. Thayer spoke on "The Minister 
in His Study," while J. Ben Eller brought a message on the subject 
"The Minister Out of His Study." The congregation, standing, 
sung "Nearer, My God, to Thee," and W. R. Cullom spoke on "The 
Present Upheaval in Europe," William Lunsford brought a mes- 
sage to the pastors on "The Annuity Board." 

Under miscellaneous, C. C. Smith presented a resolution looking 
to abandoning the Pastors' Conference for the year 1925. The 
resolution was lost and the following officers were elected to pre- 

[ 127 ] 



128 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

side at the next meeting: President, J. R. Jester; Vice-president, 
J. Ben Eller; Recording Secretary, W. H. Fitzgerald. 

A committee on program was appointed as follows: T. W. O'Kelly, 
J. A. Snow, E. N. Johnson. 

Vice-president J. W. Whitley presided at different times during 
the two sessions of the Conference when President Watkins was 
out of the chair. 

"Blest Be the Tie" was sung and the meeting closed with prayer 
by J. F. Love, to meet a day in advance of next State Convention. 

J. T. BOWDBIX, 

Recording Secretary. 



STATISTICS AND OTHER DATA 



Compiled by E. L. Middleton 
Statistical Seceetaey of the Convention 



Directory of the Southern Baptist Convention 

Organized May 8, 1845 

> 

Officers for Session 1934 — President, G. W. McDaniel, Richmond, Va., Secretaries, 
Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn., and J. H. Burnett, Murfreesboro, Tenn. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Va. — President, R. E.^Gaines; Correspond- 
ing Secretary, J. F. Love. 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga. — President, John F. Purser; Correspond- 
ing Secretary, B. D. Gray. 

Sunday school Board, Nashville, Tenn. — President, W. F. Powell; Correspond- 
ing Secretary, I. J. Van Ness. 

Education Board, Birmingham, Ala. — President, F. S. White; Corresponding 
Secretary, J. W. Cammack. 

Relief and Annuity, Board, Dallas, Tex. — President, Wallace Bassett; Corres- 
ponding Secretary, Win. Lunsford. 

Souther Ji Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. — President, E. Y. Mullins; 
Treasurer Students' Aid Fund, B. Pressly Smith. 

Woman's Missionary Union — (Organized May 14, 1888), auxiliary to the Con- 
vention. Headquarters at Birmingham, Ala. Miss Kathleen Mallory, Correspond- 
ing Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held at Memphis, Tenn., May 13, 1925. 
NOTES AND EXPLANATIONS 

For the data given in the following pages the Secretary is chiefly and gratefully 
indebted to the clerks of the respective associations. 

The total contributions of the entire Church — Sunday schools, W. M. U. agencies, 
etc. — are meant to be included fyr the various objects indicated. 

Names of churches having preaching every Sunday are printed in small caps; 
those having preaching two or three Sundays are in italics. If there are errors it is 
due to information being withheld by clerks. 

Churches or single items marked thus (*) have the latest available data. 

[129] 



130 



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131 



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204.17 
2,239.40 
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137 



254.00 

506.29 

1,246.25 

160.81 




249.00 

494. 78 

1,231.00 

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L. L. Trivette, Hamptonville ._ 

J. W. Robbins, New Castle 

R. D. Wallace, Hamptonville 


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Shiloh— D. C. Clanton 

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Calvary— J. ] 
French Broai 
First— R. J. E 
North— J. P. 
West End— R. 


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Morgan, C 
Rowell, Ph 

Stephens, 
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Association Statistics 



157 



1 CT> t-* 

1 o <m' 

1 CO CO 
1 O (M 


369.60 
363 85 
81.65 


393.53 
154.00 
233.08 






569.50 
174.80 
253.50 


151.60 
1,108.28 
8,002.06 

118.00 




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158 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





oo 


C^ O IT- 


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GO'X5c>'-«r^oO'*'-to 


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o oc 


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snoqnqu^ 








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Association Statistics 



159 







■1 iC -^ o o c 


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15 -^ 










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M. Holt 

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nis, Shelby, Rt 
, Kings Mt., R 
n, Boiling Spri 
Shelbv. Rt. 1 


6 


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ngs Mountain 
Jr., Kings Mou 
timore 


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herMcGin 
McCurry 

ey E. Gree 
Maunev. 


Richard, 

Carpente 
E. Greene 
. Mull, Sh 

Barnett, 
Allen, Sh« 
Toms, Sh 

Hoyle, F 
Ruffe, Sh 
Ellis, Gro 




Page, Ki 

Chaney, 

Jolly, Lat 


1 M 




Fletc 
R. \V 
Stan 
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■<co[£Qi-5i-ii-sPJ5coi^ 




G. G 

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enver Dam— J. C. Gillespie 
ethlehem—H. V. Tanner... 
OILING Springs— J. R. Gr 
uflfalo— H. E. Waldrop... 




-C. D.B 
W. Suttl 
W. Suttl 
s 


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n 
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inson 

anner... 
lespie... 


rtii 




asar—W. M. Gold 
arpenter's Grove- 
ouble Springs — J. 
ouble Shoals — J. 
over— J. W. Davi 
izabeth—H. E. W 
astside—K. E. Wa 
allston— G. P. Ab 
int Hill— B. M. E 
rover- W. 0. John 


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First— W. N. Jol 
Second— H. V. T 
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O Ci OO ^ OO CO 



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anoj) suopnqui 
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uoi^-eOTipg; 
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aouajOAauag 



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SUOTSSII\[ 



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189 



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Spindale — M. M. Huntly 

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-H io r^ — " Oi CO 

05 ■^ TT CO CO t-- 


S 2 


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lO t^ C<l — 1 

CO CO CO 03 


t^ IC 

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193 



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160.35 
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i 




1 


g 

c 


1 

X 
c 
c 

< 

i 


1 

D. 

7 


1^ 

o 

a 

1 

o 

ft. 
s 


X 
C. 

c 


I 

1 

c 

p. 

1 


1- 
c 
■5 



1 


1 


c 


1 
» c, 

I 

c 

1 

s 






« 

Q 

1 


> 

i 

c 

PC 
Cci 

1 


1 b 

s 

s 

c 
1 

■a 

s 


t 


• 


=> 1 1 


So'*"" 


f 1 S 


.t. 


I 

s 




1 




■a S 


1 


S 1 


■2 •§ 1 











- 


a 




O 


0. 


CL, 


(i. 


Ch 


cs 


(£ 


a 


tf 


as 


« 


v: 


CC 


t>: 


tJ 


t>: 


is 


^ 


^ 




1 



Association Statistics 



'209 



$ 75.00 
21.90 
42.07 
27.32 
102. 22 
20.00 
1.10 
40.00 
114.75 
60.60 
62.07 
57.20 
60.55 
43.00 
66.20 
36.09 
90.00 
114.00 
124.00 
104.25 


81.95 
16.85 
72.00 
34.42 


CO 


$ 60.00 
17.90 
33.29 
22.32 
20.47 




40.00 
103.25 
50.00 
52.00 
49.20 
51.55 
11.00 
49.20 
12.18 
75.00 
84.00 
124.00 
50.00 


»C CSI 

-M- 00 -5' 

u^ to 0^- •<*< 

t^ — t^ CO 


i 


$ 15.00 
4.00 
8.78 
5.00 
81.75 
20.00 
1.10 


11.50 
10.60 
10.07 
8.00 
9.00 
32.00 
17.00 
23.91 
15.00 
30.0 


10 


s 








i 
























































S 15.00 
4.00 
2.78 
5.00 
78.75 
20.00 
1.10 



•0 


10.07 
8.00 
9.00 
32.00 
17.00 
23.91 
15.00 
30.00 


■0 


U5 








CO 
Oi 

CO 


«9 


§ 

CO 


o 






to 
« 
































9S 
























































CO O CO CO c» 

to CO lO to •« 






^ 00 »0 CD to 
00 -^ <M to CO to 


00 — 00 O'lO 02 
Tfi t^ to IM "O 


03 

10 to 


'^. 


t^OOiO^OtO'O^OOCOtOOiOCi 
lOiMiOOOOtOCOO^^I^-HfMI^OOOi 


'^I^iO-'^OOO — 1^0 

lOOac^'^c-lCitotOTtH 






M< 


s 


.— « 


>0 CO 




CO ira >c3 «o w 











;:; 




2 


II 

E S 


s 

c 

> 

eq 
m 

Q 


> 

D 

c 

a 

-2 
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o 



s 

•-5 


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c 

i 
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> 

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3 

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►-5 


> 
C 
= 

c 
W 

K 


a 
> 

03 


m 

c 
c 

pq 




e 

£ 

c 


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1 

S 

x; 

CO 


-> 

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« 

03 

u 

% 

1-3 




1: 

c 

c. 

03 
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2; 


c 
i 

1 

m 



c 



c 

03 
> 


'3 

"2 





Q 
= 

aj 


> 


3 

c3 
cu 
.£ 

C 
03 






a 


£ 

a 

ll 
. 

9- '3 

C M 
03 

pq -^ 






c & 
So 


T3 

w 

o 

Q 

I 

s 

-> 

'5 


a; 

Q 

fL,- 
1-5 

1 

o 

a 

cj 

o 


t-l 
c3 

1 

3 


ID 

■3 

\ 





T3 
03 





c 


< 

7 

OS 

"E 




pq 



C 
03 

a; 


> 







2; 


> <v 

g 



a 

Q 

> 




-a 

03 



i 

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Q 

1 



c 

03 


►4 
1 

c 


"a 


1 
Q 

c 


i 

c 

03 
0. 


1 
<U 

pq 


c 
<: 

03 

7 

> 




"3 
pq 

0) 


'A 

1 

a 
c 

01 
X. 




'3 

m 


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> 



■a 

03 

m 


(X 

% 


Pii 
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OJ 

a 


W 


1 

Q 

PLJ 

1 

a 


£ 

d 

1 

m 


a 
t~, 

s 

< 

d 

1 

0. 

3 
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> 

m 

1 

1 

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t- 



0) 

Q 

7 

a 

a 


a 
1 


03 


*^ 

0) 

2; 
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Si 




J3 










o 



00 CO 


■ 






§ § 

lO to 

00 to 


§ 



to 




CO 







































CO 








■^ -rt* 





IM 00 Tf 
CO 01 U5 ^ 


- " 


IM 


t 

C 

<: 

c3 
►^ 

W 
a 
> 




s 
6 

M 

C 

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J3 
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a 
c 

03 

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6 
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c 

03 



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Ah 

s 

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Q 


1 

w 
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X 

1 


£ 

< 

1 

s 

c 

"t^ 

Q 
CO 

c 

■5 

pq 





.14 



210 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



(sib:>ox o^x 
^SBq ppv) 
Ib;ox piiBiO 



»-H OS CO 



C5^-<oooo»f:>-t* 
coi^»i:iooiocoo 



'<}♦ oo »o »o o 



Oi to 05 



1^ OO O CO C^ 00 w 



(0^9 

snoijnqm 
-noQ qojnqo 
jBOoq jBiox 



o — r~ 

ci C33 O 

C30 OO ^ 

Ci CO 



OCOOOOO»i5C^ 

OC3i*000»OCOCa 



»-H »o -^ M O 



C2 OO »0 '-^ ^H 
CM O -rj^ C<l ^ ^ 



(suuinjoQ 

Sarpaoajd 

jnoj) sno'i^nqij; 

-U03 jBaoiJBa 

-luionaa IBlox j 



o »o o ^ o ^ 

CO t^ O O CO o 



O C-- o 



notiBonpg 
HBi^suqQ 



'SJB'JidSOJJ 

'33EnBqdJ0) 
3on9iOA3n9g 



(nSiaJoj 
snoisstjii 



(pa^EnSisap 



00000 
00000 

06 — CO »'5 1^ 

OJ CM ^H »0 



diqsjaqiuaj^ 
(obqas ABpung 



00 C3S ^H 



CO CO O CO ^ 

CO r^ -^ CO ic 



00 -^ t^ 



dtqsjaqniai^ 
qojnqo 






CO ic ':o o r^ 



--< O CO o 



t~oooocoos»oosco«oco 



*-«»Ot>-CNJCO"^CSCD 
GOTj»CO"«*<COiOC»iO 



siusi'^d'eg 



CO I ^^ ,— 00 



.0 c 



P9 W ^ 

d H '-i 

« < ^' 



1^ 

■ . a 

CJS & 

wo 
m (^ 



o 3 



s g_5 I 






It- > " • 

5: O t- 

^ j= S I 

03 C3 c3 ' 

ij 2; O 1 



O 03 >> 



H Z 



00 o ^ 

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JS . . 

O fH O 






g« 



H O 



tu ~ m 

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•^ L« 

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O S " " 

S ^ II 
^ o3 e V 



« J ^ 


m 


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s 


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<u 


i-l 


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1 ^9 


>-' 


g J, ,1 


p 



03 a 

^ 2 

§ PQ 

3 -^ 



o 

t/3 to 



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6 

S C3 



C tn o O 



GO 

d i-i 



fa'" 



« d 



■- .ii fa CL, N 



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o ;5 



5; K te: K «s 5 









&0 



^ OJ •— o -^ 



IcSfeC-ti'^'^oj 



S « c 






s s 

03 03 



o 3 !- >> (u 
a 3 g-s c 

O 3 Qi 03 <1> 

H H ti > > 



Association Statistics 



211 






I^ O Oi 



eO ■»** ^H CC lO »— « ^ 



CO c^ -^ '-' 



t^ CO o 

1— I tP 00 



CO O. CO OS ^ ^H ^ 
CO CO CO o -rt^ O (^ 
O -^ »0 CO N OO CO 



QO CO '— t 



coot^»-4cqooc<jocoo»0'— « 



O <=) OO ^ i-H o 



CO l^ i-H 



O ■* OO (M OO ^ 



Oi CO ^ 



^ o »o 



iC> ^-< CO CO o 
tn OO t^ O "^ 
CO -^ i— ' CO c^^ 



1— I CO "* 



lO -H C3 



c» o o 



oi t^ 



rt< oo 

oo -^ 



iO CO CJ 



.—I CO CO C<I '-( 



CN »0 O xj- — 1 

O -^ O CO O 



i-H O f- oo ^ 



Ci r-i O CO r- 



cO CO 
»o CO 



T-)i— icoc<i»oio»oco-^co^nio 



o 


10 . 


oq — CO -H -* 


00 r- 





5; 


IM 


CO ^ 1^ 00 »0 -^ 


en CO 


to 






_i 


<M 


tsi 



C71 O 00 



e^ o OS 



■O •-< CO T-H 

o ^ c-i 06 

^ C^l (M 



I- C^J 00 CO 1^ CO CO CS 



^ CD CO 



.— « »r3 lO O CO C'? 



'-H I>- 00 CO 



o o »o 



c: o 

O CL, 

^ o W) 

•" g ^ 

6 ft a; 

^ 6 .^ 

S ;^ fe 

W H -^ 

>^ N Q 



wg 



^T 






CO O ' ^ 



mo 






I 



O » fl 



O &: =3 « 



.^ ^ ^ .S S -^ M 

"O "S 5 ° S C3 3 

o (2 S "^ " "^ ffl 






o « 
►4 tf 



o -c 

-a 0) 



a 

" te ■£ ^ 

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3 t; o - 



s :? 



O i-j '-i 1-= 



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d ^ d Q < o 



5 o o K 



^^K,^ 



[^ 



"^ ^ ^ 






« fe ^ d 



zm 



I « 



<D 


^ 





X 


iC 


— 












*^ i; (u o 2 t, 

I d ep S! !r ^ (P 

, Hi ^. CQ S ^ « 

i hj ""i d o d pq 

i M Q d ^ ^ ^ 



II 



6 ^ 



3 -2 e d a 
^ m n M «5 6 o i 



ft I 



H -2 
! 









a 



"^ o 

io 



fa h) 



fa 'a 
c CO 



« I 



fj T 



g O ^ 



oi e o o 



CL, S S a: ^ w E-< 



O T3 
« C3 »s " _ 



fe ^ 



:^ fa M o 



212 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





iS oi a a> 

50 TO 05 OO 


TO 


(S|B}OX o.^x 


o cq t^ c<i 


ci 


JSB'I PPV) 


TO as t^ I- 


s 


jB^ox pnBJO 


— TO — 


-^ 




e^ 


»& 


(•0}3 






-^ TO OC OO 




'AJB|BS s^jo^sbj) 


-< T!< — ' C-I 


u-; 


suonnqu} 


Sg^?? 




-noQ qojnqo 


o « — • 


M 


IBOOT IBJOX 


««» 


e^ 






o 


(sntnnioQ 






3atpa93jci 


« TC O 2" 


s 


xnoj) snonnqu} 




*"?. 


-uoQ jBnoijBn 


^H -H 


w 


-nnonaa IB^ox 


€^ 


*^ 










o 


noijBonpjj 








■^ 


UBt}suq3 








c^ 


(ja!Fa 


1 o to 


*^ 


.sja^siuij^ 




_: 


'sjE^idsoH 


; ''g 


x: 


■aSBUBqdJO) 




.^' 


aonajOAauag 


«* 


^ 












o 




(U3I9J0J 




o 


^ 


'aoiojj 'aJBJS) 






-^j' 


saoiss!P5 










6<& 




e*?- 




TO 


TO O 


.o 




o 


•o o 


CO 


(pajBnSisap 


s 


(N O 


^ 


-n.l) nonniV Si 




CJ (M 






*-• 




-f 




»» 




e«» 






i^ 


diqsjaqmajv 


(M :0 Oi TO 
TO — • -H — 


s 


^obqos Xepung 




■^ 






.^ 


diqsiaqmai^ 




s 


qojnqQ 




■- 




r*3 ^- — ^ 


CO 


siusijdBg 


C^ C^ — . 


c-1 


f< 












2 












£q 














C 

o 




c 






H 


be 










Z B 


a 










3 S 


1§IJ 






^ g 






J o 


c s = 






o c^ 

o z 


^ =-' fc = 






< 


K£(£ j 






z 


a ^ d ^ 






X 


:: J5:l 








; -0 




















: <£ 


















IS 


■ <1 






00 


s«w 








§.7^-^ 






«— 1 


o K«ia 






Q 


"^ M 7 






Z 


^ s ■- 






< 


> Z « 






o 


• a 5 a 
1 <a^ J 


^ 




3d 
O 


=^ z « ' 


5 '-i 

5 TO 




S 2 2 - 


1 H 




H O^ - 























W3 ^'S "O CO U? O 



COiOC^IOOCOOCOO 



»cOL"oo-^or-.cooio :ocxiC5'~ 

C^li0»-0OCSC0:Ci»000Csc0'-«<M 



r* ^ ts ic 



C5 CO o to CO ^ 



ocoooo-^^^oioiocoomo^o 
toiO'-ieoioecocococ^NoO'^ocoic 



C^ lO OS '-H 



O'-«O»0OTt<'^-^»0i0i0 



O'-<-^C<100e000OCit--TpCSC0W0i:ocD'— I 



lO CO OO (M 



lO TJ4 T-H <M 



Ci ^H CO ■«-" 



CO "M (M 



»o •— ' t^ 



lO -^ O lO -rf* t- 
lO O lO Oi CO 



■^ -^ ^^ -H CO -H 



O '* »0 r-- O O 



lO 




1 *r^ 


o 


o 


Tf 


40 


I C^ 


o 




cs. 




1 to 


^^ 


■^ 













o o 

«D CO 



tO— «00'M'^»-0 00 



OiTj*r-0^5MC3 — Ococo— •'-^■^CO 



O »0 O iC lO C^ 



COO-^J; ^r-COOOOOOQOQOCi^-QOOO 



CO 03 C3 o o 



. . _ . O ^ Cs 
C^ (M ^ C*! CO ^^ 



iC t« •-* Ci 



CO -— -^ :ri 






— 

— a "0 

^ i= 03 C -S S 

•j: o =i ^ r5 "! 

c s o 3 '^ m 

23 =3 .t; - == 

- S si ^ 

g B.C5 ° 



.2 <u 



03 K^ 



-"" o ss 



^ .S-n 



6 S — 



^ O -1 < 35 o/ 
< < ^ d ►^ S 

-^ H TJ "^ M -: 



fa a 
d K 



2 S « S" S 



On 

d -; 



O O 



o o 



3 s 

03 

O fa 









^ M "K >^ 
0) '^ I. 



09 

O eS o (u » O 

o -c t. « e c 



^^fa' 

fa ci ^ ' 






nuc3QE4HS;fafan 



^ 5 <= » (S 



Association Statistics 



213 





<~ 




<-) 






CO 


c- 


tf-> 


r^ 


o 


•M 






lO 


c 


■n 


00 




lO 


cc 




lO 




rv^ 


CD 




^ 


c^ 


IM 


»n 




cr 


iO 
































lO 




"* 








«» 


CO •« 


?5 


O 
O 


I-- 

cc 


So 


Sg 


C 


O 
O 


cr- 


c 


*<^ 










II- 










'n 


Oi 




























CO 




lO 




^ 




(>4 




O 


o a 


ir 


o 






o 


r-i 




O 




Oi 


>ra c 


u. 


■o 






o 


o 




o 




O 


oo r>- 




ers 




CO 






cp 


in 




CD 


(M cq 




Si 












"^ 




-^ 

^ 

%% 
























o 
























o 
























?;; 
























«» 


o c 


in 






m 


^3 










£^ 


O CT 




lO 




o 


o 


o 








'-H 


00 c 




(^ 




_ 


■^ 




r^ 






t^ 






CO 




<M 












6% 




C-3 


o 










o 








^ 




*— J 




' 








o 








-^ 




r^ 


c 


1 
















OO 












fp 


, 






f— 




C^J 








o 




CO 








O 




lO 












in 








If 




_ 


















































lO 00 


r- 


»c> 






CD 






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fV 


M* 


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■o 
































CO 


r^ :c 


ir 


C) 


r- 




C) 






on 


,— 


en 












































1 ^ 




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c 








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01 




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a. 






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73 


"._ 
















> 0, 

s - 


> 

C 

c 




c 


> 

c 
c 




c 




c 

> 

-z 
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C 




•a c 


i- 






c 




cd 


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„v 


' 


CS 


1* 


lil 




-ffi 


§ 


y^ 


■s 


T 


1 

1 


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X 


-Q 


0. 

c 


c 


■ C3 

n 


c 

cfl 


^ 


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CJ ■*- 

1^4 


a, 


fa 

C3 

o 


> 


1 


s 

0. 


c 


c 
c 


■ c 
c 

X. 


; 


fc-C 


e 


h 


<; 


c 


fe < 


Bh 


N 


^ 




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K 


^ 


fc 


X 


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n 

C 


3 




> 

a. 

C 


3 

E-i 


s 



C 

a. 


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3 


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ij; 


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1-5 
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pq 


Eh 


7 






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1 

> 
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n 


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1 


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T3 -C 


3 


0) 

c 


c 

a 







> 

t 


> 

c 


03 
O 


(S .S 










1 




c 


(I 


n 




C 


K 


rt 


xn 


M 


^ 


H 


^ 


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> 


>H 





00<M OCOOiOOOcOOcDOOOOOOO 



CO 


o 


o 


t-- 


o 


CO 


5 


■rj 


o 


CO 


CO 


IC 


(M 


M* 


o 


o 


o 


s 


s 


<53 


§ 


s 


-*• 


g 


00 
(M 


OO 


t^ 


OO 




i 


CO 


ira 


S 


CO 


00 




(M 


M 


CD 


g 


%% 








































CO 


§ 


§ 


s 


o 
o 


- 


o 
o 


^ 


o 
o 


o 


CO 


o 


C§ 


o 


§ 


§ 


s 


O 


O 


O 

05 



co'-fC^-^-^r-'— "Oco 

i-* C5 CS ^H .-H CM 1-C 



CO o 
CD CO 



C0"0 00 — CDrO':OCOrM-H00'— i^DCMCM 
COCO'— ^^— •M*00t>-iOI>-t^t>-00O"*O 



Ot-.00O5L0»000k0kC00C0 0J(M00OC0 



^ i-H T^ (M r-l 






W PQ 



W Q S 



COI^t^iO^HCqcO^H 
-H CO — I IM 



c .^ 



o 



o 

-6 

■^ J, 
m < 



o o ^ O 



O 1; 

S .^ m 



>. ,,- -a 



03 -< fi 3 



:& 



K aw 

&i H H 



pq h4 si 



Oh 

^? 

C! 53 

03 j3 

ISO 

^■^ 
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g ^ C o .g 

^ § Ai '11 

I .1 «- « 3 



s, S 



s^. 



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to ^ 



1^ .5 



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Oh . 



2; c: III >> 



1" 



: ^ oj . 
■ it; ^ h:i 

;^i5 



3 'O 

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0-1 o 



s s |°« 



:« rS O 



P E-i W 



- tf 
I .S I -« 



o<; 



XI ^ 



OJ 03 

« OP 



C3 oj -■ n ." 

m 05 



mmpq'OdcSQix; 



« g o - 5 m 



7 I > 

;: - ^ £• o 

3 ;:5 3 03 fc^ 



-S -5 o ^= 



F? n > ^ 



■^ .-S cu d c 
" S E I I 

S S S K 



214 



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220 



N". C. Baptist State Convention 



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222 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



SUMMARY OF THE SOUTHERIT 





m 
C 
_o 

.3 
o 

< 


s 

Ji 
O 


•i:s 

o 


S 
.2 

P5 


a 
£ 

O 


Sunday schools 


B.Y. 


P. U's. 


W.M.U. 


STATES 


s 

3 


-a 
S. 
"o 
u 

a 
H 




T3 


o 

1' 
ea 

■so 




76 
74 

1 
29 
95 
25 
75 
35 

3 
81 
85 
10 
65 
45 
40 
64 
151 
29 


2,095 

1,653 

23 

791 
2,526 

566 
1,929 

757 

99 

1,637 

1,829 

169 
2,275 
1,025 
1,192 
1,977 
3,636 
1,175 
1.839 


1,960 

1,023 

26 

646 
1,,824 

447 
1,716 

495 
83 

943 
1,520 

136 
1,300 

857 

724 
1,572 
2,750 

648 

910 


13,065 

9,711 

oil 

4,760 

18,191 

2,894 

14,237 

7,777 

801 

11,664 

12,320 

815 

17,887 

10,341 

11,226 

15,215 

33,780 

9,385 

1,284 


253,527 
148,084 

13,300 

83,702 
385,874 

57, 996 
287.969 
103.928 

17,536 
207,040 
225,298 

11,228 
337,447 
113,883 
199,429 
257,050 
471,140 
207, 983 

91,775 


1,598 

969 
23 

634 
2,131 

463 
1,527 

547 

95 

1,121 

1,521 

97 

2,171 

738 
1.070 
1,467 
2,741 
1.075 

613 


160,082 
88,837 
13,995 
62,440 

254,789 
42,809 

196, 069 
54,517 
16, 499 

102,853 

156,388 
7,3.50 

274,405 
90,325 

152,505 

ir.3, 132 

337, 50<; 

176.669 
29,914 


827 

406 

16 

506 

1,406 
236 
638 
458 
116 
546 
772 
104 

1,378 
722 
983 
664 

2,. 520 
836 
115 


20,666 
11,124 
800 
13,156 
39,300 

6,957 
18,324 
11,234 

3,012 
15,332 
20,991 

2,280 
48,389 
20,224 
31,863 
]9.68,'5 
65,710 
32,414 

2,530 


1 212 




594 


District of Columbia*... 
Florida 


48 
862 




1,915 




407 




955 


Louisiana 


437 


Maryland. . . 


157 




1,157 




714 


New Mexico 


111 


North Carolina.. 


2,237 


Oklahonna 


710 




1,424 




1,160 


Texas- . . . 


1,812 


Virginia 


2,679 












Totals— -- 


983 


27,093 


19,580 


195,864 


3,494,189 


20,601 


2,381.717 


13,249 


383,991 


18,591 







•From Southern Baptist Convention .\nnual 1924 — of course the data from 1923 associationa! reports 



Association Statistics 



223 



BAPTIST CONVENTION— 1924 





W. M. U. 




Church Property 


Contributions of Churches 


STATES 


3 

. 3 
'tZ 

5 
O 




.3 >> 


<; o Ev 

7 O 3 

fa 


For All Missions, 
Fiducation 
and Benevo- 
lences 


i 




S 142,802.78 
105,408.89 

35,000.00 

89,018.32 
491,125.61 

35,775.19 
272,535.00 
126,595.03 

24,741.00 
172,837.28 

42,300.26 

29,138.13 
300,651.88 

68,299.84 

271,052.02 

175,871.99 

1,087,073.95 

358,755.43 


1,733 

880 
23 

588 
2,081 

475 
1,620 

581 

94 

1,344 

1,530 

79 

1,963 

610 
1,034 
1,489 
2,150 
1,077 


204 

92 

5 

109 

234 

47 

141 

93 

21 

160 

145 

19 

280 

147 

173 

146 

555 

339 


$ 6,957,895 
4,057,415 
1,414,500 
5,613,819 

12,097,951 
1,825,368 

10,297,556 
3,479,900 
2,298,700 
5,777,393 
9,451,379 
493,415 

13,067,425 
5,063,283 
8,707.667 
8,151,509 

18,289.095 
9,976,828 


$ 1,304,223.58 

893,845.04 

260,367.03 

1,040,666.22 

1,957,756.15 

384,820.13 

2,014,974.47 

764,829.16 

311,418.40 

1,185,043.24 

1,822,387.87 

101,417.33 

2,647,687.34 

1,099,261.60 

1,375,996.29 

1,869,152.58 

3,908,889.13 

2,103,082.53 


i 465.061.62 

279,355.87 

143,967.18 

190,429.76 

757,957.29 

131,681.11 

1,018,131.58 

235,519.14 

127,394.31 

462,203.64 

409,350.86 

42,538.42 

898,771.46 

286,099.55 

723,590.39 

543,003.30 

1,609,903.73 

1,068,294.67 


« 1,769,285.20 
1,173,200.91 

404,334.21 
1,231,095.98 
2,715,713.44 

516,501.24 
3,033,106.05 
1,000,348.30 

438,812.71 
1 647 246 88 




Dist. of Columbia' 

Florida 

Georgia 

Illinois 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 




Mississippi 


Missouri 


2 232 102 73 


New Mexico 

North Carolina 

Oklahoma . .. 


143,955.75 
3,546,458.80 
1 385 361 15 


South Carolina 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Virginia. 


2,099,586.63 
2,412,155.88 
5,518,792.86 
3,171 377 40 


Non-reporting 




















Total 


$ 3,828,782.97 


19,411 


2,910 


$127,121,096 


$25,045,818.09 


$ 9,393,617.83 


$34,439,435.92 







224 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 
Woman's Missionary Union 



Association's axd Superintendents 



Number 
Societies 



Anson 

Ashe — Mrs. J. O. Goodman, Beaver Creek 

Avery — Mrs. D. P. Bridges, Newland 

Beulah — Miss Ella Thompson, Leasburg 

Bladen— Mrs. W. O. Biggs, Elizabethtown 

Brunswick — Mrs. I. D. Harrelson, Winnabow 

Brushy Mountain —Mrs. W. L. Griggs, North Wilkesboro 

Buncombe^Miss Annie L. Logan, West Asheville 

Caldwell — Mrs. A. R. Barlow, Lenoir 

Cape Fear-Columbus^Mrs. M. A. Fryer, Vineland 

Carolina — Mrs. J. F. Brooks, Hendersonville 

Catawba River— Mrs. W. H. Reddish, Morganton 

Central— Mrs. Clarence Chamblee, Wakefield 

Chowan— Mrs. S C Newbold, Elizabeth City 

Cumberland — Mrs. E. M. Downing, Fayetteville _- -_. 

Eastern — Miss Macy Cox, Magnolia.. _"_ 

Flat River— Mrs. S. H. Usry, Oxford. __ 

French Broad— Mrs. R. L. Moore, Mars Hill 

Gaston — Mrs. W. W. Williams, Bessemer City 

Green River — Mrs. L. L. Witherspoon, Marion 

Haywood— Mrs R. N. Barber, Waynes'.'ille 

Johnston — Mrs. B. A. Hocutt. Clayton 

Kings Mountain — Mrs. John Wacister, Cherryville 

Liberty — Mrs. R. S. Green, Thomasville 

Little River — Miss Mattie Bain, Coats 

Macon — Mrs. A. J. Smith, Franklin 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus— Mrs. S. .J. Porter, Durham __ 

Mitchell— Mrs. S. J. Black. Bakersville 

Montgomery — Mrs. W. L. Wright, Troy... 

Mount Zi.on — 

Neuse-Atlantic — Mrs. John B. Lane, New Bern 

New Found — Under care of French Broad 

Pee Dee — Mrs. R. L Hardison, Wadesboro 

Piedmont — Mi.ss MoUie Patterson. Greensboro 

Pilot Mountain— Mrs J. J. Roddick, Winston-Salem 

Raleigh — Mrs. Tom Allen, Wendell 

Roanoke — Mrs. L. T. V'aughan, Nashville _ 

Robeson — Mrs. H M. Baker, Lumherton. 

Sandy Creek — Mr.s. J. U. Gunter, Sanford 

Sandy Run — Mrs. T. C. Lovelace, Henrietta 

South Fork- Mrs. T. C. Singleton, Newton 

South Mountain— Mrs. J. F. Cook, Connelly Springs 

South River^ 

South Yadkin — Miss Laur.'. Lazenby, Statesville 

Stanly — Mrs. J. M. Mauney, New London 

Stony Fork — 

Stone Mountain — Under care of Brushy Mountain — 

Surry — Mrs. Geo. Snow, Mount Airy 

Tar River — Mrs. W. W. Parker, Henderson 

Tennessee River — Mrs. C. T. Sisk, Bryson City 

Three Forks — Mrs. G. P. Hagaman, Boone 

Transylvania — Mrs. Wallace Hartsell, Brevard 

Tuckasegee — Mrs. W. Ross Yokley, Sylva — 

Union— Mrs. C. M. Beach, Wingate 

West Chowan — Mi.ss Una White, Severn 

Western North Carolina — Mrs. Harvey M. Whitaker, Andrews. 

Wilmington — Mrs R. E. Williams, Wilmington 

Yadkin — Miss Delia Woodhouse, Boonville 

Yancey — Mrs. S. W. Bennett, Burnsville 

Totals 

From Southern Baptist Convention, Education Board 

Grand total _. _ 



5 
37 
25 
29 

6 
61 
18 
30 
17 
24 
53 
102 
45 
96 
61 
12 
47 
12 
19 
43 
59 
31 
40 

9 
54 

2 
21 
97 
46 

1 
47 
56 
68 
62 
131 
83 
74 
42 
40 

2 
14 
48 
30 



1 

12 

64 

9 

10 

15 

20 

30 

157 

4 

40 
14 

15_ 

2,201 



Association Statistics 



225 









































































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226 



IST. C. Baptist State Conversation 



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H. Petty. 

Jolm Mitchell. 

N. B. Cobb. 

Address by President. 

W. M. WinKate. 

A. McDowell. 

J. B. Hardwick. 

Jas. P. Boy CO, S. C. 

J. L. Carroll. 

John Mitchell. 

J. L. Carroll. 

William Royall. 

W. M. Wingate. 

J. C. Iliden. 

R. H. Marsh. 

C. T. Bailey. 

H. A. Brown. 

T. W. Tabb. 

Henry Ivcy. 

J. A. Mundy. 

R. H. Griinth. 

F. II. Jones. 

T. E. Skinner. 

H. A. Brown. 

A. G. McManaway. 

C. A. Jenkins. 

J. M. McManaway. 

R. T. Vann. 

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OSCSOiOSCTSOsOCT. 010503 



STATISTICAL SUMMARY 

This is my seventeenth annual report. I begin in early summer 
and on through summer and fall the office secretary and myself are 
constantly trying to gather data for this report on the preceding 
pages. Blank forms duly ruled and printed for these reports are 
sent to all associational clerks to prepare copy for their own minutes 
and ours. We render every assistance to clerks that we can. 

As we write more or less full reports are in from sixty associa- 
tions. One came too late for the summaries but by the indulgence 
of the printers it appears in the associational tables. No report is 
in from the Ashe and South Mountain. This is the nearest a com- 
plete report by associations I have ever been able to get. 

This ought to be said — scores of churches are becoming less dis- 
posed to cooperate with the Baptist program of this Convention and 
there seems to be setting in a cleavage that will require the elimina- 
tion of these churches or carry their names and no data concerning 
them. The Convention ought to say what to do. 

SOME COMPARISONS 

I give a few comparisons between seventeen years ago and now. 
These years show a wonderful growth: 

1907 1924 

Number of churches 1,850 2,291 

Church Membership 202,184 347,760 

Number of Sunday Schools 1,679 2,169 

Sunday School Membership 139,467 286,793 

Baptisms 13,225 21,565 

Convention Objects $120,917.93 $897,410.00 

Home Expenses $484,453.64 $2,749,860.26 

We cannot forbear giving some comparisons between five years 

preceeding the 75 Million Campaign and the five years of the Cam- 
paign: 

1914-18 1920-24 

75 Million Funds $1,208,041.88 $ 4,983,807.49 

Home Expenses 4,899,129.83 12,343.988.99 

W. M. U. Contributions 253.596.93 1,418,173.23 

Baptisms 75,952 96,369 

Sunday School Membership — 

Gains 22,060 73,048 

B. Y. P. U. Membership— Gains 7,160 33,865 
[ 228 ] 



Statistical Summary 229 



CHURCHES AND CHURCH MEMBERSHIP 

There are now 2,291 with a membership of 347,760 in sixty-four 
associations. This is a gain of 28 churches and 10,502 members in 
one year. The small gain in membership is partially due to the 
unusual number of churches whose membership is blank. The gains 
for five years is 93 churches and 54,996 membership. The average 
membcship is 152. 

BAPTISMS 

This is the best year in our history. There are reported 21,565 
baptisms. For five years there have been 96,369. A painful fact is 
that 605 churches report no baptisms. The average of those re- 
porting is 13. If all had done this well there would have been 
28,035 baptisms. 

FINANCES 

The cash received by the treasurer is more than reported by the 
churches but this is due to the round up since the associations met. 
The amounts reported by associations is as follows: 75 Million 
undesignated, $575,605.15; Missions, $75,911.22; Benevolence, $226,- 
348.70; Education, $19,545.49. Total denominational contributions, 
$897,410.56. For Home Expenses, $2,749,860.26. Grand Total, 
$3,647,270.82. 

PER CAPITA CONTRIBUTIONS 

For details see the general table showing denominational activi- 
ties. I find this has become largely misleading. So many churches 
give nothing to an object, and yet as a member of an association 
get credit. In many associations one or two churches give over 
half for the entire association. The per capita for the entire con- 
vention is $2.58 for denominational objects and $10.49 for all ob- 
jects. 

ASSOCIATIONS LEADING 

I give first and second place in each item: Number of churches, 
Roanoke 69; Pilot Mt. 65. Church Membership, West Chowan 
14,636; Mt. Zion 13,266. Baptisms, Mt. Zion 1,136; Roanoke 1,059. 
Number of Sunday schools, Roanoke 66; Pilot Mt, Tar River and 
West Chowan each 63. Sunday school membership, Mt. Zion 11,458; 
Roanoke 11,026. Number of B. Y. P. U., West Chowan 67; Mt. Zion 
61. B. Y. P. U. membership, Neuse-Atlantic 2,835; West Chowan 
2,418. Denominational contributions, Pilot Mt. $325,990.54; Roanoke 
$59,162.00. Total contributions, Pilot Mt. $325,990.54; Roanoke 
$195,841.00. 



230 X. C. Baptist State Convention 



LARGE ASSOCIATIONS 

I give a few associations of outstanding position in membership, 
Sunday school membership and total contributions. (1) Membership, 
Chowan 11,838; Mt. Zion 13,366; Pilot Mt. 11,044; Roanoke 11,495; 
Tar River 10,787; West Chowan 14,636. (2) Sunday school mem- 
bership, Gaston 11,004; Mt. Zion 11,458; Piedmont 10,448; Pilot Mt. 
10,934; Roanoke 11,026. (3) Total contributions above $100,000, 
Buncombe $122,052 (for 1923); Central $102,089.70; Chowan $147,- 
260.96; Gaston $189,549.22; Kings Mt. $113,613.35; Mecklenburg- 
Cabarrus $177,362.99; Mt. Zion $124,546.45; Piedmont $169,990.64; 
Pilot Mt. $325,990.54; Raleigh $127,248.43; Roanoke $195,841.00; 
Robeson $113,426.27; Sandy Run $159,410.22; South Yadkin $130,- 
085.52; West Chowan $189,373.70. 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

There are reported 2,169, a gain of 10. There are really over 2,200 
schools. The membership is now 286,793, a gain of 12,269. In the 
last five years we have gained 73,038. The ratio of Sunday school 
membership to church membership is 82.4. This means that for 
every 100 church members there are 82.4 people in Sunday school. 
This is the best in the South with one or two exceptions, and the 
same is true with regard to the number of Sunday schools as com- 
pared with number of churches. Note in the preceding paragraph 
the associations with large Sunday school membership. The fol- 
lowing associations have as many or more in Sunday school as in 
church membership. The first number is church membership, 
second Sunday school. Gaston 8,731—11,004; Liberty 4,752—4,823; 
Piedmont 8,278—10,448; Raleigh 8,265—8,449. Several others are 
almost in this class — Catawba River, Central, Johnston, Pilot Mt., 
Roanoke, South Fork and South Yadkin. 

BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNIONS 

Total number of Unions to date 1,451 — a gain of 145 over last year. 
In these 1,451 B. Y. P. U's. there are 53.865 young people being 
trained for efficient church leadership. There are 46 B. Y. P. U.'s. 
in our schools and colleges. A total of 7,094 Study Course awards 
were issued during the past year. Around sixteen hundred dele- 
gates attended the State Convention held at Wilmington last June. 
Salisbury is the place for the next Convention, June 16-17-18, 1925. 
There are three whole-time workers. Perry Morgan, General Sec- 
retay; Miss Elma Leigh Farabow, Secretary of Junior and Inter- 
mediate Work; and Edwin S. Preston, Field Sacretary. 



Statistical Summary 231 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

The number of active societies for the year is 2,281. Of this num- 
ber 1,989 reported during the year, and 903 reported every quarter 
during the year. The number of A-1 Societies 118; Standard So- 
cieties 623. Of the 55 active associations 51 annual meetings were 
held over which a superintendent presided and directed the work. 
The W. M. U. banner awarded for the best all round work was won 
by the Piedmont Association, Miss Mollie Patterson, Superintendent. 

Mission study classes reported 634; small seals awarded 5735; 
official seals 173; Honor certificates 12. Subscribers to our four 
periodicals 11,934. Contributions $325,392.12. Tithers 3,195. 

COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS, STATE AND SOUTH-WIDE 

Under State Convention control there are three Colleges, two 
Junior Colleges, and three Secondary Schools. These have 181 
officers and teachers. 1404 college students, 1372 high school and 
724 elementary school pupils, total 3,500. In addition these schools 
enrolled in their last summer schools 616. Their total property 
value including endowment is $4,292,551. The Home Mission Board 
controls six high tschools in the State with 52 teachers, an enroll- 
ment of 967 and a property value of $431,148. Also there are three 
institutions owned by Baptists with 33 teachers, 374 students and a 
property value of $146,545. The totals, therefore, of all Baptist 
schools in the State are: officers and teachers, 226; students 4,841; 
property value, $4,870,244. We own and have a part in four- South- 
wide Institutions. They have 55 teachers, 1,366 students and a 
property value of $4,249,881. In all the institutions in the State we 
have 251 studying for the ministry and 73 for Mission service. In 
addition, we have in South-wide Institutions from North Carolina, 
44 studying for the ministry and 20 preparing for Mission service. 
During the past year we expended on Ministerial Education $13,- 
715.15. For full information see report of the Board of Education. 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS 



This list is from data sent in by all the associations except three 
and we checked 1923 list for these. This year I have been able to 
check the list more closely than ever before, and still there ai*e many 
names in the 1923 list that cannot be accounted for. I am omitting 
names where associational clerk gives no postoffice 

The list is still very imperfect and yet we have made over 
500 changes. So many of the associations are following the policy 
of the Southern Baptist Convention in printing the nam.es of pastors 
only that it is impossible to print the names of ordained ministers 
not pastors. This being true we are not adding any new names to 
ihis list found on another page. 



Aaron, J. P., Mineral Bluff, Ga. 
Abernethy, W. E., Leaksville. 
Abernethy, C. A., Lincolnton. 
Abernethy, G. P., Shelby. 
Absher, A. F., Halls Mills. 
Absher, J. M., Offen. 
Adams, J. Z., Trap Hill. 
Adams, M. A., Rutherfordton. 
Adams, R. E., Siloam. 
Adams, J. J., Southport. 
Alderman, J. M., Troy. 
Allard, J. E., Wilmington. 
Allen, J. L., Dillon, S. C. 
Anderson, J. S., Alvarado, Va. 
Anoerson, Chas., Fayetteville. 
Andrews, E. C, Mt. Hoily. 
Annas, L. M., Saw Mills. 
Arbuckle, R. 0., Asheville. 
Arnette, J. M., Wagram. 
Arrington, "VV. F., Mount Airy. 
Arrington, C. C, Mount Airy. 
Arrington, T. F., Waynesville. 
Ashley, W. D., Blowing Rock. 
Atkins, R. E., Raleigh. 
Atkinson, L. J., Washington. 
Austin, B. F., Pomona. 
Austin, D. M., Norwood. 
Ayers, W. A., Forest City. 
[ 232 ] 



Ayscue, J. E., Carthage. 
Bagby, A. Paul, Wake Forest. 
Bain, G. A., Dunn. 
Ballard, L. D., Statesville. 
Bangle, L.. A., Lincolnton. 
Bangle, P. W., Lincolnton. 
Barber, P. S., Whitnel. 
Barnes, D. C, Lumberton. 
Barnes, L. E., Taylorsville. 
Barnes, M. L., Gastonia. 
Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek. 
Barrett, W. C, Gastonia. 
Barrett, J. H., Concord. 
Barrs, W. L., Lexington. 
Barton, C. D., Boiling Springs. 
Bass, J. H., Roxboro. 
Bass, S. R., Belmont. ' 
Bateman, R. J., Asheville. 
Baucom, H. W., Winston-Salem. 
Baucom, W. T., Dallas. 
Beach, J. J., Cherryville. 
Beach, W. R., Duke. 
Beaty, John, Highlands. 
Beasley, A. H., Mocksville. 
Beaver, E. A.. Suit. 
Bell, J. W., Faison. 
Bell, Robt., Culberson. 
Belton, J. O., Mt. Airy. 



Okdained Ministers 



233 



Benfield, H. S., Lenoir. 
Benfield, J. G., Rhodhiss. 
Bennett, J. C, Candler. 
Bennett, J. P., Aslieville. 
Bennett, S. W., Burnsville. 
Benton, Bruce, Rockingham. 
Betts, J. D., Fuquay Springs. 
Biggs, W. 0., Elizabethtown. 
Bilbro, W. L., Greenville. 
Billings, C. M., Rich Square. 
Binkley, J. N., Houstonville. 
Black, C. J., Gastonia. 
Blackburn, M. D., Grassy Creek 
Blackburn, S. C, West Jefferson 
Blackman, N. D., Clinton. 
Blackwell, Hoyt, Wake Forest. 
Blanchard, H. N., Key West Bar- 
racks, Fla. 
Blalock, Jesse, Aberdeen. 
Blaochard, C. W., New Bern. 
Bianton, S. L., Wake Forest. 
Blevins, S. L., Hays. 
Blevins, E., Grassy Creek. 
Bleviris, J. A., Hays. 
Blevins, T. E., New Life. 
Blythe, C. E., Penrose. 
Bobbitt, N. W., Littleton. 
Boggs, J. H., Brookford. 
Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville. 
Boney, L. B., Beaufort. 
Booker, E. B., Apex. 
Booe, M. F., Columbia. 
Boone, J. R., Estatoe. 
Booth, J. H., Rockingham. 
Bowden, J. T., Marion. 
Bowden, W. C, Vista. 
Bower, F. A., Morganton. 
Bradley, E. L., Asheville. 
Bradley, J. A., Marshall. 
Bradley, W. L., Etna. 
Bradley, W. T., Stocksville. 
Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory. 
Branch, R. A., Lenoir. 
Brendle, J. A., Durham. 



Bridges, B. M., Mooresboro. 
Bridges, D. P., Newland. 
Bridges, J. D., Lattimore. 
Briggs, S. C, Mars Hill. 
Brinson, H. F., East Durham. 
Britt, P. T., Lumberton. 
Britt, N. F., Louisburg. 
Brock, J. P., Charlotte. 
Brooks, C. v., Goldsboro. 
Brooks, E. M., Fayetteville. 
Broom, J. H., Bonlee. 
Brown, J. H., Young Harris, Ga. 
Brown, A. L., Rose Hill. 
Brown, G. W., Boone. 
Brown, H. A., Winston-Salem. 
Brown, James, Cornelius. 
Brown, J. M., Nealsville. 
Brown, T. L., Gates. 
Brown, W. T., Wake Forest. 
Brown, W. V., Cycle. 
Bryant, H. G., Murfreesboro. 
Bryant, K. E., Ivanhoe. 
Bryant, W. B., Patterson. 
Bryson, W. J., Newton. 
Buchanan, M. Spruce Pine. 
Buchanan, W. L., Bryson City. 
Buchanan, M. L., Uniun Mills. 
Buchanan, Chas., Toe Cane. 
Buchanan, A. G., Hawk. 
Buck, Martin W., Burlington. 
Bumgarner, Frank, Grimshaws. 
Bumgardner, B. V., Taylorsville. 
Bumgardner, W. J., Taylorsville. 
Bunn, D. T., Wadeville. 
Bunn, J. H., Mt. Gilead. 
Burnett, 0., Cruso. 
Burcham, John, Roaring River. 
Burchfield, D. F., Murphy. 
Burger, C. S., Culberson. 
Burkett, R. M., Jefferson. 
Burns, J. K., Morganton. 
Burrell, W. R., Monroe. 
Burrus, J. E., Rockford. 
Burrus, C. C, Wingate. 



234 



]Sr. C. Baptist State Convention 



Burrus, L. W., Boonville. 
Burrus, G. E., Rockford. 
Butler, A. A., Hertford. 
Byles, H. C, Wadeville. 
Byrd, C. E., Durham, R. 1. 
Byrd, R. L., St. Pauls. 
Byrum, J. T., Winston-Salem. 
Byrum, W. J., Moyock. 
Cain, A. T., Concord. 
Gale, W. F., Tyner. 
Gale, D., Fotecasi. 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville. 
Caldwell, E. J., Wake Forest. 
Calhoun, T. J., Proctor. 
Callaway, J. W., State Road. 
Camp, W. G., Shelby. 
Campbell, R. C, Canton. 
Campbell, J. A., Buie's Creek. 
Campbell, W. P., Elm City. 
Campbell, C. G., Clyde. 
Canipe, J. C, Mebane. 
Cantrell, J. R., Hillsboro. 
Carrick, Thomas, High Point. 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte. 
Carter, Henry, Garland. 
Carter, A. D., Garland. 
Carter, J. F., Winston-Salem. 
Carter, V. M., Patterson. 
Case, M. P., Flat Rock. 
Cashwell, C. S., Statesville. 
Cashwell, C. H., Selma. 
Cashwell, R. N., Lumberton. 
Cashwell, T. L., Charlotte. 
Cato, R. W., Pageland, S. C. 
Caudle, Zeb, Wingate. 
caudle, T. A., Yadkinville. 
Cawthon, K. W., Warsaw. 
Chaffin, A. C, Clemmons. 
Chafine, H. L., Skyland. 
Champion, W. L., Salisbury. 
Chronister, H. B., Icard. 
Church, J. W., Summit. 
Clanton, D. C, Gilreath. 



Clark, R. E., Murfreesboro. 
Clark, M. L., Morganton. 
Clark, S. L., Hot Springs. 
Clark, B. F., Randleman. 
Clark, J. C, Lenoir, No. 3. 
Clemmons, D. M., Wake Forest. 
Clemmons, A. W., Bolivia. 
Cloer, M. T., Mount Holly. 
Cloer, G. A., Wests Mills. 
Coats, P. B., Loris, S. C. 
Coffee, H. L., Furches. 
Coggins, L. v., Semora. 
Cohn, D. K., Winston-Salem. 
Cohn, E. A., Winston-Salem. 
Cole, E. D., Isabelle, Tena. 
Coleman, J. W., East Flat Rock. 
Coleman, W. A., Boardman. 
Coley, J. L., Rocky Mount. 
Collins, W. K., Forest City. 
Collins, F. T., Raeford. 
Collins, T. D., Durham. 
Comer, J. R., Seagroves. 
Comer, W. T., New Hope. 
Conley, C. F., Blairsville, Ga. 
Connell, J. S., Dunn. 
Connell, L. A., Troutman. 
Conway, W. W., Lenoir, No. 3. 
Cook, R. L., Addie. 
Cook, W. N., Lowell. 
Cook, Ben, Rich Mountain. 
Cook, J. H., Casar. 
Copeland, J. E., Hertford. 
Coram, R. P., Boonville. 
Corey, A., Jamesville. 
Corn, Jesse, Marshall, R. 3. 
Corn, J. P., Zirconia. 
Corn, R. P., Hendersonville. 
Corn, J. A., Asheville, R. 5. 
Cornsilk, A., Robbinsville. 
Cornwell, R. C, Grandview. 
Corpening, A. N., Mars Hill. 
Cothren, Grant, Lomax. 
Cowan, G. N., Apex. 
Cox, R. E., West Durham. 



Okdained Ministers 



235 



Craig, B., Southport. 
Crane, W. J., Morehead City. 
Crawford, L. H., 'luckasegee. 
Creech, A. R., Buie's Creek. 
Creech, Oscar, Red Oak. 
Crisp, Oscar, Tuskeegee. 
Crisp, T. J., Conetoe. 
Crisp, J. F., Morganton. 
Crisp, E. D., Lenoir. 
Crow, J. W., West Ashevllle. 
Crowder, B. R., Winston-Salem. 
Crutchfield, T. S., Booneville. 
Culbreth, H. C, Spindale. 
Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest. 
Currin, J. B., Roxboro. 
Dailey, L. E., Powellsville. 
Daughty, D. F., Henry. 
Davis, J. Z., Crabtree. 
Davis, M. P., Lewiston. 
Davis, Q. C, Albemarle. 
Davis, R. Lee, Statesville. 
Davis, T. B., Zebulon. 
Davis, J. Y., Cane Creek. 
Davis, E. G., Mt. Airy. 
Davis, J. W., Shelby. 
Davis, A. W., Webster. 
Davis, J. G., Wake Forest. 
Davis, D. C, Cane Creek. 
Day, F. N., Winston-Salem. 
Dean, E. C, Burlington. 
Deaton, D. E., St. Pauls. 
Deaton, F. M., Mt. Gilead. 
Decker, John, Suit. 
DeLoatch, B. F., Gibsonville. 
Dellinger, Oscar, Linnville. 
Deitz, T. F., Beta. 
Dietz, R. N., Greens Creek. 
Dempsey, D. S., Hollister. 
Denny, W. E., Silas Creek. 
Denny, G. L., Grassy Creek. 
Denton, M. V., Nashville. 
Devenny, J. V., Lawndale. 
Dimbliss, E. G., Concord. 
Dillard, E. B., Union Mills. 



Dobson, J. H., Atkinson. 
Dorsett, H. G., Wake Forest. 
Dorton, M. L., Ansonville. 
Douthit, L. C, Cherryville. 
Dowell, Geo. J., Raleigh. 
Dowell, C. L., Franklinton. 
Downs, P. E., Benaja. 
Downey, J. W., Belcross. 
Draughn, T. S., Crutchfield. 
Draughn, E. B., Rusk. 
Duncan, J. M., Calypso. 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton. 
Early, B. G., Raleigh. 
Eatman, T. J., Stocksville. 
Edwards, W. L., Bald Creek. 
Edwards, J. C, Staley. 
Eggers, R. C, Zionville. 
Elam, W. A., Ramseur. 
Eldreth, G. R., Trout. 
Eller, J. B., Statesville. 
Ellington, R. P., Graham. 
Elliott, J. S., Knottsville. 
Elliott, P. L., Mars Hill. 
Ellis, H. A., Henderson. 
Ellis, C. G., Bakersville. 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh. 
Elrod, J. M., Granite Falls. 
Ervin, T. E., Canton, R. 2. 
Esger, G. S., Lilesville. 
Essex, J. P., Jackson. 
Everett, J. M., Spray. 
Everett, J. R., Castalia. 
Eubanks, M. E., Pollocksville. 
Fairchilds, J. M., Celo. 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh. 
Farthing, E. J., Sugar Grove. 
Felmet, J. P., Clifton, S. C. 
Fiddler, F. L., Winston-Salem. 
Fields, C. F., Elkin. 
Finch, A., Merry Hill. 
Fitzgerald, W. H., Biltmore. 
Fleming, J. M., Lumberton, R. 5. 
Fletcher, J. F., Raleigh. 
Fountain, R. S., Siler City. 



236 



N. C Baptist State Conventiotn' 



Floyd, Harris, Kinston. 
Francis, Geo., Ewart. 
Frazier, I. P., Statesville. 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh. 
Friday, C. F., Taylorsville. 
Fry, L. W., Oakboro. 
Fulbright, J. O., Gastonia. 
Fulghum, J. H., Mt. Airy. 
Gaines, J. A., Charlotte. 
Gardner, E. N., Thomasville. 
Gardner, F. M., Southern Pines. 
Garrett, F. B., Hayesville. 
Garner, R. N., Spurgeon. 
Gilbert, R. M., Edneyville. 
Gillespie, J. C, Boiling Springs. 
Gillespie, C. D., Warrenton. 
Gilmore, W. M., Raleigh. 
Gladden, B. F., Davidson. 
Glenn, W. H., Watauga Falls. 
Glidewell, C. W., Stoneville. 
Glosson, S. C., EUerbe. 
Goforth, Walter, Barnard. 
Gold, W. M., Ellenboro. 
Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs. 
Goode, W. E., Reidsville. 
Gordon, M. W., Spencer. 
Gordon, R. R., Pittsboro. 
Gouge, J. A., Ledger. 
Graham, T. J., Brock. 
Graham, W. H., Mars Hill. 
Grant, J. R., Fairview. 
Greaves, C. L., Raleigh. 
Gravitt, 0. G., Wake Forest. 
Green, A. J., Vilas. 
Green, D. A., Butler, Tenn. 
Green, Levi, Boone. 
Green, J. R., Boiling Springs. 
Green, R. W., Greens Creek. 
Green, T. M., Durham. 
Gregory, C. C, Buckner. 
Grice, J. B., West Asheville. 
Gresham, N. E., Beulaville. 
Griffin. N. H., Big Laurel. 
Griffin, G. G., Smokemont. 



Griggs, W. L., N. Wilkesboro. 
Grindstaff, Isaac, Toecane. 
GrindstafE, J. M., Spruce Pine. 
Guice, J. B., Hendersonville. 
Gulley, J. F., Hamilton. 
Gupton, B. L., Henderson. 
Gwaltney, L. P., Taylorsville. 
Hackn'ey, J. A., Morganton. 
Hagaman, J. P., Lenoir, R. 3. 
Hall, D. H., Micaville. 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington. 
Hall, R. F., Elizabeth City. 
Hall, J. H., Mt. Airy. 
Hall, L. W., Minneapolis. 
Hall, S. W., Winston-Salem. 
Hall, W. G., Robersonville. 
Hamby, A. C, Mars Hill. 
Hampton, N. S., Pineola 
Hampton, James, Blowing Rock. 
Hambrick, B. M., Rutherfordton. 
Hardaway, J. S., Oxford. 
Harper, J. H., Louisburg. 
Harrelson, W. A. C, Loris, S. C. 
Harrill, I. D., Lattimore. 
Harrill, Z. D., Ellenboro. 
Harrill, H. D., Forest City. 
Harrill. G. P., South Mills. 
Harris, E. R., Virgilina, Va. 
Harris, Ralph, Albemarle. 
Harris, J. M., Morganton. 
Harris, J. P., Bethel. 
Harris, J. S., Oakboro. 
Harris, M. I., Hickory. 
Harris, L. W., Eldorado. 
Harris, F. A., Fayetteville. 
Harrison, A. L., Mt. Airy. 
Harte, J. D., Oxford. 
Hatley, S. A., Tabor. 
Hartsell, W. H., Brevard. 
Hartsell, Paul. Stovall. 
Hauser, O. H., Clemmons. 
Havner. Vance. Weeksville. 
Hayes, A. B., Hays. 
Hays. J. E., N. Wilkesboro. 



Ordained Ministers 



237 



Hayes, J. M., Elkin. 
Haynes, J. H., Leaksville. 
Haynes, J. M., Clyde. 
Hedden, W. A., Hayesville. 
Hedgpeth, I. P., Lumberton. 
Hellard, E. F., Winston-Salem. 
Hearn, T. W., Candor. 
Helton, R. A., Culberson. 
Helms, D. F., Unionville. 
Henderson, J. K., Pembroke. 
Henline, Julius, Bakersville. 
Hensley, S. T., Greensboro. 
Hensley, J. E., Ramsaytown. 
Herring, R. H., Sanford. 
Hester, C. R., St. Pauls. 
Hester, T. M., Harris. 
Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte. 
Hicks, H. P., Canton. 
Hicks, J. J., Kings Mountain. 
Hicks, P. A., Statesville. 
Hicks, F. C, Canton. 
Hilburn, R. M., Bladenboro. 
Hileman, C. W., Penrose. 
Hilliard, J. M., Higb Point. 
Hill, M. D., Marshville. 
Hill, D. E., Farmville. 
Hill, J. W. P., Newland. 
Hines, H. B., Manteo. 
Hinson, E. F., State Road. 
Hobbs, L. M., Dunn. 
Hocutt, J. E., Nashville. 
Hodge, G. L., China Grove. 
Hodge, J. L., Rutherfordton. 
Hodges, J. L., New Bern. 
Hodges, C. E., Adams. 
Hogan, J. G.,. Andrews. 
Hogan, K. W., Monroe. 
Hoglen, John, Webster. 
Hogsed, W. D., Birch. 
Hogue, H. J., Wesser. 
Holcomb, W. E., East Spencer. 
Holcomb, J. B., Marion. 
Holland, A. R., Belmont. 
Holland, C. C, Hays. 



Holland, C. C, Statesville. 
Holloway, L. M., Pollocksville. 
Holmes, W. B., Monroe. 
Holt, M. B., Wake Forest. 
Honeycutt, G. A., Albemarle. 
Hood, C. W., Belhaven. 
Hopkins, W. B., Albemarle. 
Home, G. P., Rutherfordton. 
Horn, C. B., Roseboro. 
Herd, J. T., Kings Mountain. 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville. 
Horton, W. H., New Bern. 
Hough, W. C, Carthage. 
Hough, W. A., Denton. 
Howard, A. T., Zirconia. 
Howard, C. B., Youngsville. 
Howard, H. S., Asheville. 
Howell, A. T., Greensboro, 

Denim Branch. 
Howell, J. D., Swansboro. 
Hbwell, W. M., Dallas. 
Howell, Lee, White Top, Va. 
Hoyle, J. E., Wingate. 
Hudson, L. L., Oxford. 
Hudson, C. F., Raleigh. 
Hudson, S. F., Shiloh. 
Hughes, W. G., Chapel Hill. 
Huggins, F. M., Boone. 
Huhey, J. M., Forest City. 
Humphrey, J. L. Lumberton. 
Hunnycutt, J. A., Carrboro. 
Hunneycutt, C. C, Stanfield. 
Hunneycutt, A. J., Marshville. 
Hunneycutt, R. N., Rockwell. 
Hunt, G. R., Clarendon. 
Hunt, D. J., Nealsville. 
Huntley, David, Bear Wallow. 
Huntley, E. J., Fairview. 
Huntley, M. M., Rutherfordton. 
Huntley, S. F., Flat Rock. 
Hurst, W. T., Mandale. 
Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh. 
Hutchinson, E. J., Wadesboro. 
Hyde, H. H., Hayesville. 



238 



]Sr. C. Baptist State Convention 



Ingram, R. E., Rocky Mount. 
Irvin, A. C, Shelby. 
Isenhour, E. J., Ahoskie. 
Ivey, J. A., Four Oaks. 
Ivey, G. C, Charlotte. 
Jackson, C. L., Wadesboro. 
James, R. H., Unionville. 
Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River. 
Jenkins, W. B., Avondale. 
Jenkins, C. A., Clayton. 
Jester, J. R., Winston-Salem. 
Johnson. Joel S., Cedar Creek. 
Johnson, J. H., Judson. 
Johnson, E. 0.. St. Pauls. 
Johnson, C. R., Hillsboro. 
Johnson, J. S., Hays. 
Johnson, E. N., Dunn. 
Johnson, D. L., Elizabethtown. 
Johnson, G. H., Enfield. 
Johnson, L. L., Delway. 
Johnson, L., Raleigh. 
Johnson, W. 0., Grover. 
Johnson, W. N., Gastonia. 
Johnson, J. S., Cedar Creek. 
Jolly, Charles, Winston-Salem. 
Jones, J. L., Hamilton. 
Jones, O. M., Raleigh. 
Jones, A. B., Zirconia. 
Jones, J. C, Huntersville. 
Jones W. J., Salemburg. 
Jones, T. A., Forest City. 
Jones, A. W., Severn. 
Jones. L. J., Marion. 
Jordan, J. A., North Wilkesboro. 
Jordan, J. R., Spies. 
Joyce, J. A., Sandy Ridge. 
Joyner, A. V.. Wilmington 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville. 
Justice, T. L., Tryon. 
Keaton,'T. C, Winston-Salem. 
Keller, 0. A., Benson. 
Kelly, W. M., Wilmington. 
Kesler, M. L., Thomasville. 
Kester, J. M., Wilmington. 



Kidd, Jno. C, Bennett. 
Kilgore, D. R., Montezuma. 
Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky Mount. 
King, J. D., Wampler. 
King. T. H., Clinton. 
Kinsland, J. L., Franklin. 
Kirk, J. E., Rocky Mount. 
Kirk, J. L., Salisbury. 
Kirk, J. T., Dover. 
Kuykendall, Ion, Landrum, 

S. C, R. 3. 
Lamb, S. N., Wake Forest. 
Lambert, Levi, New Hope. 
Lanier, J. E., Fairmont. 
Lanier, R. C, Greensboro. 
Lanier, R. R., Seaboard. 
Lanier, Hardy, Stedman. 
Lanning, T. D., Leicester. 
Larkins, J. D., Fayetteville. 
Lassiter, A. G., Star. 
Laughridge, B. H., Lincolnton. 
Lawhon, W. H. H., Carthage. 
Lawrence, Eli, Randleman. 
Ledford, A. M., Otto. 
Lee, O. E., Greensboro. 
Lee, J. N., Cherokee. 
Lee, L. C, Sanford. 
Leggett, G. D., Windsor. 
Lemons, R. L. Shelby. 
Lennon, R. S., Burlington, R. 3. 
Lewis, D. D., Wake Forest. 
Lewis, M. L., Hiawasse, Ga. 
Linberger, C. E., Drexel. 
Lineberry, R. B., Winton. 
Liles, F. A., Fremont. 
Lindley, M. A., Winston-Salem. 
Liner, H. G.. Spartanburg, S. C. 
Linney, W. E., Wilkesboro. 
Little, Luther, Charlotte. 
Little, I. B., Norwood. 
Long, E. A., Germantown. 
Love, Hoyle, Stanley. 
Lovingood, Noah, Marble. 
Lowe, W. E., Blacksburg. S. C. 



Ordained Ministers 



239 



Lowe, C. G., Whaleyville, Va. 
Lowe, A. E., Epp Springs. 
Loyd, Frank, Hiawassee, Ga. 
Lucas, R. H., Ayden. 
Lunsford, M. C, Saluda. 
McAlpine, J. M., Stony Point. 
McCall, A. C, Bunn Level. 
McCall, S. B., Hendersonville. 
McCann, Levi, Ronda. 
McCarter, W. P., Gastonia. 
McCarter, Jesse, Rowland. 
McClure, W. B., Alexis. 
McCoy, D. C, Etna. 
McCracken, R. P., Hazlewood. 
McDaniel, Ed., Lattimore. 
McDuffle, J. F., Chapel Hill. 
McFalls, W. F., Candler, R. 2. 
McGregor, J. C, Wake Forest. 
McGregor, S. S., Davis. 
McKeithan, W. H., Bolivia. 
Mclver, J. A., Louisburg. 
McKaughan, J. A., Asheville. 
McKinney, C. H., Bakersville. 
McMahon, W. F., Old Fort. 
McManus, 0. W., Gibson. 
McMillan, J. A., Wake Forest. 
McNeill, M., Wilkesboro. 
Mace, R. G., Belmont. 
Mace, H. H., Dasley, S. C. 
Maddry, C. E., Raleigh. 
Mahaffey, J. P., Robbinsville. 
Mahaffey, R. R., Leicester. 
Manley, A. J., Rosman. 
Manuel, J. F., Stokesdale. 
Marr, L. N., Turtletown, Tenn. 
Marsh, A., Marshville. 
Marshall, J. J., Macon. 
Martin, C. F., Murphy. 
Martin, J. L., Fuquay Springs. 
Martin, W. N., Alexander. 
Martin, Jeff L., Murphy. 
Martin, C. H., Folkton. 
Martin, C. F., Murphy. 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro. 



Mason, J. A., Hendersonville. 
Mason, E. W., Aulander. 
Matheny, C. C, Forest City. 
May, G. W., Gupton. 
May, S. S., Yadkinville. 
Meadows, W. C, Pores Knob. 
Mehaffey, T. P., Robbinsville. 
Meigs, J. C, Marshville. 
Melton, A. G., Boiling Springs. 
Melton, N. A., Hendersonville. 
Melton, J. E., Monroe. 
Mercer, L M., Wilson. 
Merritt, R. P., Dobson. 
Michael, Melvin, Patton Ridge. 
Michael, W. H., Trade, Tenn. 
Mlddleton, J. B., Saluda. 
Miller, E. 0., Wilbar. 
Miller, I. C, Patterson. 
Miller, H. R., Littleton. 
Miller, H. O., High Point. 
Miller, J. R., Norwood. 
Millican, C, Nakina. 
Mills, G. T., Apex. 
Milsaps, Jesse, Millsaps. 
Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton. 
Monds, R. S., Hertford. 
Montieth, S., Noland. 
Moore, A. O., Salisbury. 
Moose, J. D., North Charlotte. 
Moretz, W. M., Swannanoa. 
Morgan, S. T., Hendersonville. 
Morgan, F. M., Flats. 
Morgan, R. H., Mars Hill. 
Morgan, S. L., Smithfield. 
Morris, D. P., Norwood. 
Morris, W. A., Hendersonville. 
Morris, Roy, Wake Forest. 
Morris, S. T., Buie's Creek. 
Morrow, J. L., Culberson. 
Morton, S. F., Winston-Salem. 
Muckle, Coy, Louisville, Ky. 
Mumford, E. F., Wallburg. 
Murray, J. T., Winston-Salem. 
Murray, L. B., State Road. 



240 



N. C. Baptist State Convektiox 



Murray, J. G., Harmony. 
Myers, B. O., Oriental. 
Myers, W. W., North Wilkesboro. 
Naff, S. L., Laurinburg. 
Kanney, B. T., Swiss. 
Neilson, A. J., Fletcher. 
Nelson, W. R., Zirconla. 
Nelson, E. R., Henderson. 
Newsome, P. H., King. 
Newton, I. T., Whiteville. 
Nichols, H. L., Milton. 
Nichols, L. L., Finley. 
Nicholson, W. H., Rosman. 
Nobles, J. W., Middlesex. 
Norman, M. A., Sylva. 
Norris, C. H., Gary. 
Norris, John, Boone. 
Norvelle, G. S., Durham. 
Oakley, Geo., Mt. Airy. 
O'Brian, L. R., Mt. Olive. 
O'Hara, J. W., Asheville. 
O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh. 
Oldham, S. W., Wendell. 
•Olive, E. I., Ghapel Hill. 
Olive, W. S., Apex. 
Osteen, J. E., Hendersonville. 
Overby, D. W., Draper. 
Owen, C. F., Canton. 
Owen, D. L., Balsam Grove. 
Owen, J. R., Mars Hill. 
Owen, J. H., Rich Mt. 
Owens, G. A., Lexington. 
Padgett, Ghas., Bostic. R. 2. 
Padgett, Rush, Shelby. 
Page, W. M., Buie's Creek. 
Page, T. M., Padin. 
Palmer, R. L., Beech Creek. 
Pardue, A. T., Roaring River. 
Pardue, T. F., King. 
Parker, B. H., Casar. 
Passmore, P. H., Nantahala, 

Tenn. 
Patterson, T. H., Loris, S. C. 
Paul, E. A.. Lumberton. 



Payne, T. E., Hudson. 
Peele, R. E., Clarksville, Va. 
Pennington, G. M., Kennarock, 

Va. 
Penry, H. T., Southmout. 
Pentuff, J. R., Concord. 
Peterson, Alex, Ingold. 
Phillips, T. B., Charlotte. 
Phillips, G. C, New London. 
Phillips, M. B., Mount Airy. 
Phillips, N. B., Fairview. 
Pickens, J. M., Alexander. 
Filkinton, G. J., Japan. 
Pipes, J. C, Asheville, R. 5. 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield. 
Pipkin, Howard, Mount Olive. 
Pittman, A. E. C, Marshallburg. 
Plemmons, B. B., Trust. 
Plybon, C. T., Washington. 
Poe, E. D., Weldon. 
Ponder, R. D., Buckner. 
Pool, D. W., Winston-Salem. 
Poplin, Fred, Hays. 
Porter, S. J., Durham. 
Porter, A. H., Durham, R. F. D. 
Potts, W. T., Highlands. 
Powell, H. A., Cid. 
Powell, R. E., Marshville. 
Powers, J. H., Parkton. 
Powers, J. L., Roxobel. 
Preslar, M. D. L., Wingate. 
Prestwood, R. T., Lenoir. 
Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton, R. 1. 
Prevost, R. W., Yanceyville. 
Price, A. 0., Hayesville. 
R-idgen, P. A., Merry Hill. 
Pridgen, W. D., Bladenboro. 
Pruette, L. R.. Charlotte. 
Pruett, J. C, New Life. 
Putnam, A. S.. Raleigh. 
Putman, D. F., Cooleemee. 
Pyatte, J. S., Nebo. 
Queen, A. C, Webster. 
Randolph, R. L., Bryson City. 



Ordained Ministers 



241 



Rash, J. W., Statesville. 
Ratan, J. W., Belmont. 
Ray, J. B., Roaring River. 
Reed, W. C, Wake Forest. 
Reece, D. G. Jonesville. 
Reese, W. C, Marshall. 
Reese, C, Marshville. 
Reid, C. B., Albemarle. 
Reid, S. R., Namur. 
Rice, G. E., Culberson. 
Rivenbark, W. O., Rockingham. 
Rhyne, C. A., Salisbury. 
Rhyne, S. A., Proximity. 
Richardson, W. C, Greensboro. 
Riddle, B. B., Dillingham. 
Rimmer, W. W., Maiden. 
Roach, T. H., Lincolnton. 
Roach, J. F., Linwood. 
Robbins, T. S., Buffalo Cove. 
Roberts, L. C, Marshall. 
Roberts, E. L., Tarboro. 
Roberts, E. Rutherfordton. 
Roberts, E. D., Cheraw, S. C. 
Robeson, W. P., Hazlewood. 
Robertson, Wyatt, Lunday. 
Robinson, C. M., Catawba, No. 2. 
Rogers, W. S., Murphy. 
Rogers, B. N., Clyde. 
Rogers, C. F., Mt. Airy. 
Rogers, O. G., Hayesville. 
Rogers, T. F., Albemarle. 
Rolland. J. E.. Smokemont. 
Rollins, B. F., Elizabethtown. 
Rollins, G. W., Ingold. 
Rollins, C. M., Boiling Springs. 
Rose, J. W., Pine Level. 
Ross, E. G., Hendersonville. 
Rosser, W. O , Whitakers. 
Royall, W. B., Wake Forest. 
Ruppe, J. J., Tryon. 
Russall, W. J., Stanfield. 
Sad'er, J. W., Goldsboro. 
Sasser, Lonnie, St. Pauls. 



Sa&ser, T. L., Murphy. 
Satterfield, R. H., Hallsboro. 
Sawyer, O. W., Plymouth. 
Scott, J. F., Blantyre. 
Sears, H. C, Morrisville. 
Sebastian, A. T., Hays. 
Sebastion, G. W., North Wilkes- 

boro. 
Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville. 
Sexton, E. C, Spring Hope. 
Sexton, J. D., Edison. 
Seymour, T. Y., Raleigh. 
Shaver, J. M., Granite Falls. 
Shaw, L. W., Randleman. 
Shell, P. J., Nebo. 
Shepherd, N. H., Madison. 
Shirley, R. L., Williamston. 
Schacklette, B. M., Angier. 
Shinn, J. L., Wilkesboro. 
Shoemaker, A. Z., Revolution. 
Shoemaker, T. P., Lenoir. 
Shoe, E. C, Buie's Creek. 
Shore, R. H., Blowing Rock. 
Short, R. G., Concord. 
Silvers, H. G., Hayesville. 
Simmons, Vance, Freeland. 
Simmons, F. L., Old Fort. 
Sinclair, J. W., Rutherfordton. 
Singleton, T. C, Newton. 
Slattery, J. J., Hendersonville. 
Smith, C. R., Kernersville. 
Smitn, J. W., Westfield. 
Smith, J. R., Fort Mill, S. C. 
Smith, Judson, Tellico. 
Smith, A. J., Franklin. 
Smith, A. B., Marshall. 
Smith, C. C, Windsor. 
Smith, J. M., Albemarle. 
Smith, J. H., Cherokee, S. C.- 
Smith, L. P., Andrews. 
Smith, L. W., Greenville. 
Smoak, E. L., Rural Hall. 
Snow, J. A., Winston-Salem. 



16 



242 



JST. C. Baptist State Convention 



Snyder, G. C, Beta. 
Snyder, E. C, Monroe. 
Snyder, J. S., Fayetteville. 
Snyder, J. W., Concord. 
Snypes, M. V., Huntersville. 
Solesbee, A. S., Franklin. 
Soots, L. P., Madison. 
Sparks, J. T., Ledger. 
Sparks, A. P., Ledger. 
Sparks, L. E., Moxley. 
Spencer, J. 0., Grassy Creek. 
Spero, R. H., West Ashaville. 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston. 
Spinx, W. D., Winston-Salem. 
Sprinkle, A. J., Weaverville. 
Sprinkle, W. B., Morganton. 
Sprinkle, Perry, Biltmore. 
Spruill, Geo. E., Rocky Mount. 
Stallcup, J. B., Franklin. 
Stallings, T. C, Concora. 
Stallings, H. E., Albemarle. 
Staley, T. E., Candor. 
Stamps, M., Louisburg. 
Stanbury, J. S., Bushnell. 
Stancil, W. D., Kenlj . 
Stanfield, T. P., Gastonia. 
Stanley, G. P., Loris, S. C. 
Stanley, H. R., Mt. Airy. 
Stanley, C. S., Chadbourn. 
Stanley, G. W., Albemarle. 
Stanley, K. L., Bug Hill. 
Stephens, G. V., Chadbourn. 
Stephens, A. L., Black Mountain. 
Stephens, A. P., Red Springs. 
Stephenson, J. S., Taylorsville. 
Stevens, W. D., Allsbrook, S. C. 
Stevens, C. H. Cliffside. 
Stevens, H. T., Greensboro. 
Stevens, W. R., Norlina. 
Stewart, E. R., East Fairfield. 
Stimson, J. F., Aulander. 
Stone, J. L, Bolivia. 
Strickland, C. M., Greensboro. 
Strickland, J. H., Paw Creek. 



Striugfield, P. C, Mars Hill. 
Stroup, S. M., Mars Hills. 
Stroup, H. M., Broadway. 
Stroup, S. A., Columbus. 
Stubblefield, Ed., West Durham. 
Stukenbrok, K. D., North 

Wilkesboro. 
Sudderth, Loyd, Montezuma. 
Sullivan, E. F., Maxton. 
Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington. 
Suttle, J. W., Shelby. 
Swain, V. M., Winston-Salem. 
Swift, W., Reese. 
Swink, Amos, Connelly Springs. 
Tanner, H. V., Kings Mountain. 
Tate, R. J.. Fingerville, S. C. 
Tate, W. T., Caroleen. 
Tate, L. R., East Monbo. 
Taylor, J. R., Tyner. 
Taylor, C. L., Marion. 
Taylor, T. J., Warrenton. 
Taylor, E. C, Laurinburg. 
Taylor, C. R., Burgaw. 
Teague, E. N., Gastonia. 
Teague, J. L., Granite Falls. 
Teague, J. U., Henderson. 
Teague, G. C, Lenoir. 
Teague, Loyd, W., Durham. 
Teague, N. C, Sparta. 
Teague, Levi W., Taj lorsville. 
Teal, C. M., Forest City. 
Tew, C. T., Waynesville. 
Tew, J. O., Roseboro. 
Templeman, S. H., Elizabeth 

City. 
Tilley, G. V., Hertford. 
Thames, B. M., Goldsboro. 
Thayer, J. H., Elizabeth City. 
Thomas, C. A. G., Rocky Mount. 
Thomas, J. C, Boonford. 
Thompson, J. C, Ashley Height. 
Thompson, Ray, Wingate. 
Todd, J. K., Clarendon. 
Todd, N. J., Woodsdale. 



Okdained Ministers 



243 



Townsend, B., Buie's Creek. 
Tritt, D. B., Vandemere. 
Trivett, J. R., Toliver. 
Trivett, G. W., Vilas. 
Trogden, J. M., Cramerton. 
Trueblood, C. H., Thomasville. 
Truett, W. T., Brevard. 
Tunstall, G. T., Oxford. 
Turner, A. L., La Grange. 
Turner, C. K., Kannapolis. 
Turner, E. W., Hamptonville. 
Turner, G. S., Fayetteville. 
Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro. 
Tyler, T. M., Allsbrook, S. C. 
Tyree, W. C, Lenoir. 
Tyson, J. S., Cheraw, S. C. 
Underwood, P. A., Mooresville. 
Upchurch, C. A., Nashville. 
Usry, E. G., Wake Forest. 
Vann, R. T., Raleigh. 
Vandermenlin, C. A., Mamie. 
Vaughan, A. O., Fletcher. 
Vernon, T. L., Stantonsburg. 
Vipperman, D. E., Finetops. 
Von Miller, R. M., "Wilson, R. 1. 
Waff, W. B., Mocksville. 
Waldrop, J. J., Albemarle. 
Waldrop, H. E., Shelby. 
Walker, M., Cycle. 
Walker, F. G., Wingate. 
Walker, A. A., Union Mills. 
Wall, Zeno, Goldsboro. 
Walters, T. E., Harrellsville. 
Walton, M. C, Beaufort. 
Ward, O. E., Winston-Salem. 
Ward, J. A., Spring Hope 
Warren, J. F., Wilmington. 
Washburn, D. G., 'Shelby, R. 4. 
Watkins, Geo. T., Durham. 
Watson, T. D., Elah. 
Watson, G. M., Darby. 
Watson, S. N., Bladenboro. 
Watts, S. I., Boomer. 
Watts, F. C, Purlier. 



Watts, J. W., Taylorsville. 

Watts, Atwell, Patterson. 

Watts, J. N., Mars Hills, R. 1. 

Weathers, J. P., Casar. 

Weeks, H L., Durham. 

Wells, E. L., Edenton. 

West, R. L., Rileys Store. 

West, W. F., Cullowhee. 

West, B. S., Whittier. 

West, Algia, Andrews. 

Wesson, David, Henry. 

Weston, L. U., Greensboro. 

Weston, E. L., Atkinson. 

Wheeler, C. C, Benson. 

Wheeler, D. M., Bamboo. 

Whisenhunt, Eph., Lincolnton. 

Whitaker, H. C, Andrews. 

Whitaker, J. M., Johnson City, 
Tenn. 

White, R. C, Clayton. 

White, E. E., Greensboro. 

White, E. P., Rutherfordton. 

White, G. W., Chinquapin. 

White, L. McB., Kinston. 

White, L. B., Clyde. 

White, R. E., Roxboro. 

Whitlock, C. F., Elizabethtown. 

Whitener, H. C, Hickory. 

Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro. 

Whitley, B. G., Albemarle. 

Wharton, George, Mars Hill. 

Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville. 

Wilcox, D. H., Winston-Salem. 

Wilcox, J. H., Summit. 

Williams, L. R., Mars Hill. 

Williams, T. H., High Point. 

Williams, W. W., Black Moun- 
tain. 

Williams, W. W., Bessemer City. 

Willis, E. G., Momeyer. 

Willis, J. B., Hamlet. 

Willis, John, Higgins. 

Wilson, W. H., Greensboro. 

Wilson, J. H., Proctor. 



244 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Wilson, L. A., Boone. 
Wilson, S. B., Wallace. 
Wilson, T. C, Burnsville. 
Wilson, W. M. E., Flat Rock. 
Wilson, W. E., Boone. 
Wilson, Ed., Bald Creek. 
Wilson, W. C, Balm. 
Withers, A. B., Creswell. 
Wise, J. W., Spindale. 
Wishart, I. E., Lumberton, No. 4. 
Womack, Fred, Broadway. 



Woodard, J. M., Almond. 
Wood, H. J., Waxhaw. 
Woodruff, I. C, Lomax. 
Wooten, F. T., Chadbourn. 
Wright, H. T., Wilson. 
Wylie, D. C, Kings Mountain. 

No. 4. 
Yates, J. C, Mooresville. 
Yearby, I. L., Tarboro. 
Yokeley, W. R., Sylva. 
Yonce, D. A., Kyle. 



ORDAINED MINISTERS NOT PASTORS 



The State Convention has instructed me to print this list sepa- 
rate from the pastors. Over one-third of the associations are not 
printing this list at all so we could not get a complete list if we 
tried. This being true I am not adding new names except in trans- 
ferring pastors to this list when they cease to be in the pastorate. 



Adams, D. A., Hays. 
Ager, Geo., Lilesville. 
Anthony, W. M., Noland. 
Arledge, J. B., Saluda. 
Afledge, T. W., Harris. 
Avant, John, Chadbourn. 
Avery, W. B., Whiteville. 
Baker, T. J., Buie's Creek. 
Ballard, J. M., Alexis. 
Ballard, W. H., Buckner. 
Barker, W. F., Benham. 
Barker, John, Benham. 
Barnwell, G. L., Asheville. 
Baugh, P U., Lincolnton. 
Baugh, L. A., Lincolnton. 
Ba-tley, S. A., St. Paul. 
Beam, J. A., Roxboro. 
Beaver, J. T., Burnsville. 
Bennett, S. C, Bridgewater. 
Betts, S. J., Raleigh. 
Blackburn, M. D., Grassy Creek. 
Blackwell, W. M., Hendersonville. 
Blalock, J. C, Ledger. 
Brandon, S. 0., Jonesville. 
Branton, J. S., Solola. 
Brisson, W. L., Bladenboro. 
Brisson, W. M., Dublin. 
Brookshire, A. L., Hendersonville, 
Bryant, K. E., Council. 
Buchanan, W. G., Elk Park. 
Caines, W. R., Chadbourn. 
Caines, J. T., Tabor. 
Cain, H. W., Roseboro. 



Calhoun, C. I., Murphy. 
Campbell, W. T., Durham. 
Canady, C. A., Roper. 
Carter, J. P., Hendersonville. 
Carter, H. J., State Road. 
Chambliss, T. W., Raleigh. 
Chilton, J. W., Winston-Salem. 
Church, J. W., Patton's Ridge. 
Church, W. N., Summitt. 
Church, G. H., Statesville. 
Clark, D. J., Elizabethtown. 
Cleveland, W. C, Asheville. 
Clitton, R. L., Fayetteville. 
Clover, M. G., Mt. Holly. 
Cole, C. D., Hendersonville. 
Colley, J. D., Asheville, R. 4. 
Collier, R. D., Linden. 
Comer, N. H., Yadkinvillc. 
Conrad, S. F., Charlotte. 
Corn, Judson, Brevard. 
Crouch. J. P., Hickory. 
Daniels, P. S., Raleigh. 
Davenport, J. E. M., Pineville. 
Davis, W. H., Hendersonville. 
Davis, A. C, Marshville. 
Davis, R. J., Elkin. 
DeLaney, J. C, Greensboro. 
Dove, A. H., Bladenboro. 
Dowd, W. C, Manchester. 
Drum, Paul, Maiden. 
Duncan, J. W., Congo. 
Elliott, Josiah, Hertford. 
Elsom, P. G., Rutherfordton. 

[ 245 ] 



246 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Felts, N. M., Jennings. 
Ford, W. B., Indian Trail. 
Fox, J. K., Granite Falls. 
Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro. 
Freeman, Isaac, Leicester. 
Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs. 
Gray, J. J., Etowah. 
Greene, B. P., Mooresboro. 
Greene, Edmon, Sands. 
Griffin, W. M., Alexander. 
Grubb, J. W., Todd. 
Gwaltney, J. P., Hiddenite. 
Gwaltney, J. S., Morganton. 
Hackney, J. D., Franklinville. 
Haire, P. H., Fleetwood. 
Hall, D. H., Marion. 
Hall, J. T., Lake Toxaway. 
Hamby, J. M., Bina. 
Hancock, G. N., Morrisville. 
Harrelson, J., Clarendon. 
Harris, B. B., Dysartville. 
Harris, J. W., Canton. 
Harris, Ralph, Albemarle. 
Harris, T. C, Harris. 
Hartsell, R. G., Oakboro. 
Hayes, T. M., Nathan's Creek. 
Haymore, C. C, Mount Airy, 
riaynes, W. L., Union Mills. 
Hickman, G. T., Winnabow. 
Higgins, .L T., Gibsonville. 
Hilburn, D. H., Bladenboro. 
Hipps, F. L., Trust. 
Hipps, R. H., Asheville. 
Hocutt, J. D., Ashton. 
Hocutt, R. L., Zebulon. 
Hoffman, R. E., Salisbury. 
Holbert, J. S., Saluda. 
Holloman, W. A., Jonesville. 
Honeycutt, R., Clinton. 
Hooker, W. H., Asheville. 
Hopkins, W. J., Mt. Holly. 
Hubble, D. S., State Road. 
Huffman, W. D., Delco. 
Huggins, W. F., Maiden. 



Hughes, N. G., Valley. 
Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton. 
Humphrey, H. B., Rockingham. 
Hunnicutt, W. A., Swananoa. 
Johnson, W. L., Hamptonville. 
Johnson, W. R., Wilmington. 
Jolly, J. R., Jonesville. 
Jones, J. R., Hendersonville. 
King, L. C, Lenoir. 
King, H. B., Matthews. 
Kirksey, G. C, Morganton. 
Lamonds, A., Greensboro. 
Lanning, Jeff, Denton. 
Lavender, A. H., Old Fort. 
Lawrence, W. F., Hamptonville. 
Lee, J. M., Hewitts. 
Lewis, John, Southern Pines. 
Lindsay, D. S., Judson. 
Liner, J. R., Charlotte. 
Lunsford, W. R., Maggie. 
Marlow, H. K., Tabor. 
Mathis, B. H., Oxford. 
Mathis, A. S., Cycle. 
Matthews, Thos., High Point. 
Mclntire, S. L., Oakboro. 
Merrill, G. L., Thomasville. 
Miller, D. L., Hudson. 
Miller, M. D., Triplett. 
Miller, H. D., Marshall. 
Mintz, J. A., Shallotte. 
Moore, T. F., Fairview. 
Morgan, E. J., Hendersonville. 
Morgan, Roy, Mars Hill. 
Morton, W. B., Louisburg. 
Mull, W. B., Valdese. 
Nash, C. H., Greensboro. 
Newton, J. D., Thomasville. 
Norkett, L. R., Huntersville. 
Norris, H. W., Holly Springs. 
Overby, L. W., West Durham. 
Pace, W. G., Saluda. 
Page, B. R., Southport. 
Page, J. R., Ridgecrest. 
Page, S. C, Dunn. 



Ordained Ministers not Pastors 



24T 



Pait, D. E., Bladenboro. 
Pernell, W. A., Zionvill. 
Peterson, C. D., Clinton. 
Pendergrass, J. R., Franklin. 
Purnell, P. H., Charlotte. 
Plemmons, James, Candler. 
Ponder, N. L., Penrose. 
Proffit, M. S., Democrat. 
Pruitt, J. B., Hickory. 
Pruitte, W. M., Waynesville. 
Pugh, J. M., Randleman. 
Purvis, S. L., Cerro Gordo. 
Queen, C, Casar. 
Raney, V. C, Otto. 
Redfern, R. D., Peachland. 
Redmon, G. R., Biltmore. 
Riddle, J. L., Haynes. 
Robinson, H. S., Shallotte. 
Sasser, T. M., Albemarle. 
Sentelle, R. E., Tarboro. 
Shook, J. B., Asheville, R. 4. 
Simmons, S. F., Jonesville. 
Simms, A. H., Kings Mountain. 
Sluder, M. M., Asheville. 



Smiley, J. S., Bryson City. 
Smith, J. F., Benham. 
Smith, J. W., Clayton. 
Sorrells, A. P., Gilkey. 
Summey, J. A., Ansonville. 
Swain, H. L., Durham. 
Teeter, E. D., Stanfield. 
Tew, D. W., Clinton. 
Thorn, J. L., Bostic. 
Tipton, S. D., Burnsville. 
Tyner, J. T., Whiteville. 
Vipperman, J. H., High Point. 
Whisnant, E. S., Lincolnton. 
White, R. T., Conway. 
Whitley, E. A., N. Wilkesboro. 
Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville. 
Wilcox, B. F., Shulls Mills. 
Wilson, S. B., Brevard. 
Wilson, L. C, Boone. 
Williams, O. P., Bryson City- 
Williams, A. J., Rusk. 
Williams, T. H., Statesville. 
Woodson, C. J., Shelby. 
Wright, J. M., Jennings. 



(But Beab 

Black, J. F Star 

Blackburn, J. F Llncolnton 

Belvins, C Hays 

Brlstow, S. F Coleraln 

Brown, A. E W. Asheville 

Crlsman, C. E High Point 

Farthing, J. H Sweet Water 

Freeman, H. R Hickory 

Guy, W. E Southport 

Green, S. M Spruce Pine 

Jordan, F. M Calvert 

Mercer, M. V Lumberton 

Marsh, R. H Oxford 

McGee, J. F Culberson 

Naylor, M. W Dunn 

Scott, J. J Orrum 

Sorrell, C. R High Point 

Todd, F. A. Ronda 

Hathcock, U. F (Stanley Asso.) 



ORDAINED MINISTERIAL STUDENTS 

This year we are not printing the entire list of candidates for 
the ministry but only those who are ordained. In the schools in 
the state the school men failed to give the home postoffice so I am 
only giving the postoffice of the institution. 



LOUISVILLE, KY. 



Andrews, V. L., Bear Creek. 
Biddle, J. T., Asheville. 
Byrd, L. A., Bolton. 
Colston, J. F., Potecasi. 
Crouch, J. P., Hickory. 
Duncan, V. E., Woodsdale. 
Elliott, E. S., Shelby. 
Foster, C. H., Mocksville. 
Harrington, W. D., 
Hart, W. C, Hickory. 
Herring, R. A., Wilmington. 
Hipps, F. L., Trust. 
Howard, W. C, Elmwood. 
Hudson, J. A., Gastonia. 
Ingram, Benj., Morven. 
Ives, D. H., Pine Bluff. 
Lynch, W. C, Caroleen. 
Marlon, J. E., Mt. Airy. 



Miller, R. A., New Bern. 
Myers, C. H., Charlotte. 
Nelson, J. R., Henderson. 
Page, W. M., Lillington. 
Potts, E. H., Pineville. 
Price, J. L., Stantonsburg. 
Proctor, Jr., T. G., Greensboro. 
Ragland, C. H., Oxford. 
Roberson, E. P., Leaksville. 
Royal, C. N., Salemburg. 
Ruffin, C. E., Raleigh. 
Simons, J. D., Colerain. 
Smith, H. L., Connelly Springs. 
Spivey, E. L., Windsor. 
Stafford, Q. K., Elizabeth City. 
Swann, S. G., Elmwood. 
Trueblood, E. J., Elizabeth City. 
Warren, C. C, Dunn. 



SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS. 



Brown, W. H., West Asheville. 
Davis, J. B., Chapel Hill. 
Harrell, I. S., Sunbury. 
Israel, P. L., Lumberton. 



Josey, J. N., Scotland Neck. 
Sinclair, J. W., Rutherfordton. 
Smith, Herman, B., Clayton. 
Stephens, C. S., Wake Forest. 



West, Edgar P., Macon. 



NEW ORLEANS, LA. 

Lane, John B., New Bern. Abernethy, Mrs. W. W., Lowell. 

Abernethy, W. W., Lowell. Mabry, Lillian, Essex. 

Bridges, Everett, Shelby. 

[ 251 ] 



252 X. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 



WAKE FOREST, N. C. 

Blackwell, Hoyt. Lewis, D. D. 

Blanton, S. L. McGregor, J. C. 

Brown, Wm. T. Morris, R. A. 

Bryant, K. E. Moseley, L. B. 

Caldwell, E. J. Reed, W. C. 

Clemmons, D. M. Seism, L. B. 

Gardner, Robt. A. Trammel, C. B. 

Gillespie, A. S. Usry, E. G. 

Hopkins, J. S. Wall, R. E. 

Lamb, S. N. Weaver, R. H. 

Lamm, S. L. Wesson, David. 
Womack, Fred. 

MARS HILL, X. C. 
Belcber, Thos. E. Stephens, H. E. 

BiggerstafE, W. P. Stroup, S. :M. 

Hill, James E. ^Tiite, E. P. 

HAYS, N. C. 
Holland, C. C. Poplin, F. R. 

Johnson, Frank. Whitley, Arvil. 

Wright, J. I\L 

WINGATE, N. C. 
Baucom, Clyde. Melton, J. E. 

Dry, M. H. Thompson, Raymond 

Walker, F. G. 

BUIE'S CREEK, N. C. 
Creech, A. R. Morris, S. T. 

BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. 
Davis, Wesley. Rollins, C. M. 

SYLVA, N. C. 
Breedlove, Varnel. Snyder, George C. 

UNION MILLS, N. C. 
Craig, W. B. Laney, W. C. 



INDEX 



Page 

Associational Directory 216 

Associational Statistics 129 

Baptist Foundation 17, 124 

Baptist Hospital 28. 40, 87, 114 

Baptist Scliools and Colleges 105, 231 

Baptist Young People's Union 46, 77, 78 

Biblical Recorder 17 

Boards of the Convention 4 

Board of Education 4, 14, 21, 31, 95 

Board of Missions 4, 14, 21, 60 

Cashier's Report 94a 

Committees, Standing 3 

Constitution 8 

Convention iSermon 16 

Delegates, List of 53 

Evangelism 65 

Foreign Missions 91 

Historical Commission 42, 82 

Historical Table of the Convention 225 

Home Missions 91 

Junior Colleges 97, 99 

Key Note Address 15 

Law Enforcement 108 

Marriage and Divorce 109 

Memorials 50 

Meredith College 41, 46 

Ministers, Ordained, Who Are Pastors 232 

Ministers, Ordained, Not Pastors 245 

Ministers' Relief 49, 113 

Ministerial Students in Schools and Colleges 251 

Negro Convention, Cooperation with . 83 

New Pastors Welcomed 15 

New Testament Stewardship 39, 75, 76 

Noah Biggs' Bequest 83 

Officers of the Convention 1, 34 

Order of Business 12 

Organization 11, 12, 34 

Orphanage 19, 88, 109 

Pastors' Conference 127 

Pastors, List of 232 

Presentation of Watch to Secretary Maddry 21 



254 Index 

Reports : Page 

Baptist Foundation 124 

Board of Education 14, 21, 31, 95 

Board of Missions 14, 21, 63 

B. Y. P. U 46, 77, 78 

Financial Records of Board of Missions 20 

Forest City Proposition — Motherless Children 42 

Greek Letter Fraternities 14, 15, 29 

Historical Commission 42, 82 

Hospitals 28, 40, 87, 114 

Mills Memorial 27 

1925 Program 35 

Orphanage ; 24, 88, 10? 

Place and Preacher 41 

Press 50 

School of Applied Stewardship 49 

75 Million Campaign 35, 94 

Social Service 14, 27, 107 

Stewardship 39, 75, 76 

Student Activities 91 

Sunday Schools 38, 70 

Transportation 34 

Teaching the Bible in State Schools 25 

Woman's Work 25, 68, 224 

Resolutions: 

Badin Church 38 

Biggs' Resolution 30 

Boxing Matches 24 

Changing Time of Every Member Canvass 39 

Laymen's Committee 51 

Orphanage and the Budget 19 

Thanks 51 

Social Service 107 

Standing Committees 3 

(Statistical Summary 228 

(Statistical Tables, Associational 218 

Statistical Tables — Colleges and Schools 105, 106, 231 

Statistical Tables — History of the Convention 225 

Statistical Tables— W. M. U 224 

Summary of Denominational Statistics 228 

Summary of iSouthern Baptist Convention 222 

Summer Assemblies 90 

Treasurer's Report 94c 

Trustees 4-7 

Visitors 16, 61 

War 108 

Woman's Work 25, 68, 231, 324